These three films on DVD from Warner Archives showcase different facets of Alfred Hitchcock's brilliance.
Why has this low-budget Canadian-French production flown under the radar?
At just over an hour, a lot happens in this broadly gestured, melodramatic story set in Transylvania.
Vampiro-lesbo-culture is shown to be titillating yet untenable in this male made movie.
How to veil a goddess and dampen the picture.
Arabian Nights is Miguel Gomes' portrait of contemporary Portugal, refracted through escapist fantasy.
High-Rise may not reach the heights it aspires to, but the chaos of trying to get there makes for a good time.
An unbelievable story anchors The Lovers and the Despot, but a reluctance to frame it in an insightful way cripples it.
Taut, brutal, and atmospheric, The Blackcoat's Daughter is a bold but slightly derivative effort from debut director Osgood Perkins.
Spry and crisp, The Anthropologist is a solid documentary that avoids bearing the weight of the austere pessimism surrounding climate change.