Posts Tagged ‘Andrei Tarkovsky’

New Blu-ray and DVD releases December 11th 2017

New Blu-ray and DVD releases December 11th 2017 are as follows: 78/52 (Alfred Hitchcock) (DVD) Ajin: Demi-human: Complete Series (Blu-ray Collector’s Edition) Alice in the Cities (Blu-ray/DVD Double Play) An Inconvenient Sequel: Truth to Power (Blu-ray and DVD) Atomic Blonde (Blu-ray, 4K Blu-ray and DVD) Carrie (Blu-ray Limited Edition) Chicago PD Season 4 (DVD) Chicago […]

The Sacrifice on Blu-ray – The DVDfever Review

The Sacrifice shows that at 149 minutes, Andrei Tarkovsky never knew the word ‘brevity’ after his first movie, Ivan’s Childhood, as those since seem to have gone on forever when they really didn’t have to. With a number of one-take shots being his trademark feature, which continues into this final film of his, along with […]

Nostalgia on Blu-ray – The DVDfever Review

Nostalgia is another bizarre film from Andrei Tarkovsky where I had to find out what was happening from the description on IMDB, as I hadn’t the foggiest while I was watching this movie. Andrei Gorchakov (Oleg Yankovskiy) is a Russian poet, who’s accompanied by guide-cum-translator Eugenia (Domiziana Giordano), both taking a trip through Italy, researching […]

Stalker on Blu-ray – The DVDfever Review

Stalker is one of those bizarre films which I found incredibly difficult to get into, and if I’m misremembering anything in my review, then that’s because trying to watch three hours of this rather pummelled my brain. After first experiencing Andrei Tarkovsky‘s work with his feature-length debut, Ivan’s Childhood, and seeing some stunning shots with […]

Solaris on Blu-ray – The DVDfever Review

Solaris is the name of a space station where a lot of weird stuff has been happening, sending some of the crew insane. Psychologist Kris Kelvin (Donatas Banionis) is about to take a trip up there to check it out, but beforehand, former pilot Berton (Vladislav Dvorzhetskiy) shows him archive video of his younger self […]

Ivan’s Childhood on Blu-ray – The DVDfever Review

Ivan’s Childhood centres around twelve-year-old Ivan (Nikolay Burlyaev), who gets involved with the Russians in World War II, acting as a scout for them behind German enemy lines. I found it a bit odd to get into at first, as he’s talking like an adult, commanding the Soviet officers to make calls to a specific […]

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