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An ever-shifting battle of the sexes set on a Buenos Aires casino’s glittering floor and in its shadowy back rooms, Gilda is among the most sensual of all Hollywood noirs.
The feature debut of the most internationally renowned African director of the twentieth century, Black Girl is a harrowing human drama as well as a radical political statement—and one of the essential films of the 1960s.
In his one-of-a-kind fiction/documentary hybrid Symbiopsychotaxiplasm Take One, director William Greaves presides over a beleaguered film crew in New York’s Central Park, leaving them to try to figure out what kind of movie they’re making.
ShotgunPriest: “This is a beautiful film. Right choice to put it in the Collection.”
ShotgunPriest: “As obvious as it sounds, it's true: this is an actual masterpiece.”
One of the world’s most influential and provocative filmmakers, the Oscar–winning Austrian director Michael Haneke diagnoses the social maladies of contemporary Europe with devastating precision and artistry.
ShotgunPriest: “Brilliant movie, brilliant book. Disturbing and oddly surreal film experience, especially given where and how it was filmed. Glad it's Criterion now!”
ShotgunPriest: “Beautiful, brilliant, seamless combination of art and social justice.”
Taking place largely over the course of one tense night, Carol Reed’s psychological noir, set in an unnamed Belfast, stars James Mason as a revolutionary ex-con leading a robbery that goes horribly wrong.
ShotgunPriest: “Just as brilliant as I expected! More so!”
2 DiscsOut of Print
ShotgunPriest: “Surprisingly sweet and heavy, but always charming and a wonderful film watching experience.”
ShotgunPriest: “The League of Gentlemen is one of my favorite films. Haven't seen the others yet but I definitely will!”
ShotgunPriest: “A film that masks serious tones about the condition of Rome with an enthralling, beautiful, often very funny journey through our leading man's life.”
ShotgunPriest: “I've always wanted to see this but couldn't find it! Criterion is so awesome, this is something I'll be buying.”
ShotgunPriest: “Beautiful cover, great-looking movie, I want to see it!”
ShotgunPriest: “A genius film, with so much influence on the film world for so long after its creation that it is no surprise it is the Criterion Collection's #1.”
ShotgunPriest: “Great film! And it's directed by Christopher Nolan! FInally, he's in the Collection!”
ShotgunPriest: “Brilliant film. And it doesn't even feel like it's three and a half hours long!”
ShotgunPriest: “I've seen this! Wouldn't have thought it was a Criterion Collection type film, but I liked it and it's good so I'm glad it's in.”
ShotgunPriest: “Great war/realistic film. Melville is a fantastic director.”
Four desperate men sign on for a suicide mission to drive trucks loaded with nitroglycerin over a treacherous mountain route—a white-knuckle ride from France’s legendary master of suspense, Henri-Georges Clouzot.
With Solaris, the legendary Russian filmmaker Andrei Tarkovsky created a brilliantly original science-fiction epic that challenges our conceptions about love, truth, and humanity itself.
With his customary restraint and ruthless attention to detail, director Jean-Pierre Melville follows the parallel tracks of French underworld criminal Gu (Lino Ventura), escaped from prison and roped into one last robbery, and the suave inspector, Blot (Paul Meurisse), relentlessly seeking him.