Tag: masters-of-cinema-reviews

Wings: Masters of Cinema Review

The first ever Oscar-winner for Best Picture gets the Masters of Cinema treatment.

Let's Wash Our Brains: RoGoPaG Review

Yet more Pasolini in HD. With added Rossellini, Godard and Gregoretti.

Sansho Dayu / Gion Bayashi Review

Kenji Mizoguchi's mournful drama debuts on Blu-ray from Masters of Cinema.

Ugetsu Monogatari / Oyu-Sama Review

Kenji Mizoguchi's haunting tale makes its Blu-ray debut from Masters of Cinema.

The Ballad of Narayama Review

Eureka release Shohei Imamura's award winning, unflinching observation of human nature as part of the Masters of Cinema series.

Repo Man Review

The life of a repo man is always intense.

A Man Vanishes (Masters of Cinema) Review

Truth in cinema gets turned on its head in Shohei Imamura's extraordinary film, released last year by Masters of Cinema

Akasen Chitai/Yokihi Review

Continuing their sterling work with Kenji Mizoguchi, Eureka release two of the master's last films...

Ugetsu Monogatari / Oyu-Sama Review

Master of Cinema release Mizoguchi's masterpiece Ugetsu and his earlier Miss Oyu. John White considers the master's tactical genius

Chikamatsu Monogatari/Uwasa no Onna Review

<p>The Masters of Cinema series continues with two more of Mizoguchi's films which in their English release titles were <strong>The Crucified Lovers</strong> and <strong>The Woman in the Rumour</strong>. John White gives them a spin</p>

Sansho Dayu/Gion Bayashi Review

After all those scary films, how about a bit of art. John takes a look at the new Masters Of Cinema releases of two Mizoguchi films...

Shoeshine Review

Masters of Cinema and Eureka present a beautifully restored edition of a classic of neorealist cinema from Vittorio De Sica, the director of ‘Bicycle Thieves’.

Punishment Park Review

Anthony Nield reviews no. 21 in the Masters of Cinema series, <i>Punishment Park</i>. The first title to come from a British director, this may not represent Peter Watkins' finest achievement, but does come with some considered extras and a superb presentation.

Francesco giullare di Dio Review

Anthony Nield has reviewed <i>Francesco giullare di Dio</i>, the latest in Eureka's Masters of Cinema. Directed by Roberto Rossellini in 1950, this is a minor but inviting work and one given an absolutely splendid presentation.