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Discussion in 'Blu-ray and UHD' started by Kino Lorber Insider, Nov 20, 2017.
Thanks for answer..........and THANK YOU for including English Sub-titles on your BD releases .
It’s a shame that the Moore commentary for Gold will never be released. I hope it can be possible at some point.
Coming to DVD and Blu-ray April 7th from Kino Lorber and Zeitgeist Films!
The Woman Who Loves Giraffes: The Story of Anne Innis Dagg
Written and Directed by Alison Reid
Featuring the voices of Tatiana Maslany and Victor Garber
In 1956, four years before Jane Goodall ventured into the world of chimpanzees and seven years before Dian Fossey left to work with mountain gorillas, 23-year-old biologist Anne Innis Dagg made an unprecedented solo journey to South Africa to study giraffes in the wild. When she returned home a year later, the insurmountable barriers she faced as a female scientist proved hard to overcome. In The Woman Who Loves Giraffes Anne (now 86) retraces her steps, offering an intimate window into her life as a young woman, juxtaposed with a first-hand look at the devastating reality that giraffes are facing today.
*Doc Soup Q&A
Maybe it'll end up getting released on the internet, once whomever holds it realizes it's now pretty much worthless.
Coming to DVD and Blu-ray April 14th from Kino Classics!
The Golem (1920)
Directed by Paul Wegener and Carl Boese
Starring Paul Wegener and Albert Steinrück
Widely recognized as the source of the Frankenstein myth, the ancient Hebrew legend of the Golem provided actor/director Paul Wegener with the substance for one of the most adventurous films of the German silent cinema. One of the greatest achievements of the legendary UFA Studios, it remains an undeniable landmark in the evolution of the horror film.
*4K restoration of German release version
*U.S. release version, with music by Cordula Heth
*Audio commentary by film historian Tim Lucas
*Music by Stephen Horne
*Music by Admir Shkurtai
*Music by Lukasz “Wudec” Poleszak
*Comparison of German and U.S. release versions
Wouldn't mind it if Kino could somehow get its hands on the 1936 French version.....
This is a must own in every serious collection. The 4K restoration looks absolutely stunning. This is a pivotal film in the history of horror films.
I saw the Duvivier version in another lifetime. It was a 35mm print which is probably long gone by now. I'd like anyone to get the rights to it and release it just to be able to compare it to the original German film.
A Thousand Clowns (1965)
Me, Natalie (1969)
Brighton Rock (1948)
Pool of London (1951)
An Inspector Calls (1954)
Barbara Stanwyck 3-Film Collection
Film Noir: The Dark Side of Cinema II (3-Film Collection)
The Pink Panther Cartoons Complete Collection (6-Disc Set)
The Captive Heart (1946)
The Night My Number Came Up (1955)
The Long The Short And The Tall (1961) aka Jungle Fighters
1930s Universal Film
Lonely Are the Brave (1962)
In Search of Dracula (1975)
The Chicken Chronicles (1977)
A Man, a Woman and a Bank (1979)
Old Boyfriends (1979)
1980s Universal Film
Taza, Son of Cochise (1954) 3-D
Yay! Taza in May!
What titles are in this set?
And what Titles are in the Barbara Stanwyck 3-Film Collection? if it has been stated, I apologize
Coming out in April from Kino Lorber and Menemsha Films!
An Act of Defiance (2017)
Directed by Jean van de Velde
DVD and Blu-ray out April 14th
In this riveting historical drama, 10 political activists (including Nelson Mandela and his inner circle of Black and Jewish supporters) face a possible death sentence for conspiracy to commit sabotage after they are arrested by the apartheid South African government during a raid in the town of Rivonia during the summer of 1963.
Budapest Noir (2017)
Directed by Éva Gárdos
DVD and Blu-ray out April 21st
Based on the Best-Selling Novel
Budapest, 1936. The Hungarian prime minister returns from Germany in a coffin, his dream of making Hungary into a fascist state snuffed out—for now. Crime reporter Zsigmond Gordon has other things on his mind. A cynic who thinks he has seen it all, a tip leads him to an unusual crime scene in a seedy part of the city - a beautiful, well-dressed young woman is dead, with only a Jewish prayer book in her purse...Investigating the mystery girl's murder, Gordon enters a world of pornographers, brothels and Communist cells leading to the highest echelons of power.
What a great list from Kino! As for the films in the Film Noir and Barbara Stanwyck collections, I'm guessing that
Kino wants to have SOME surprises left up its sleeve. The same would hold true for the movies simply identified
as 1930s Universal Film and 1980s Universal Film.
Coming to DVD and Blu-ray April 21st from Kino Classics!
The Love of Jeanne Ney (1927)
Directed by G.W. Pabst
Starring Édith Jéhanne, Fritz Rasp, and Brigitte Helm
An epic of the Weimar cinema, The Love of Jeanne Ney follows a young French woman’s struggle for happiness amid the political turbulence and corruption of post-World War I Europe. A tour-de-force for director G.W. Pabst (Diary of a Lost Girl, Pandora’s Box), is a stunning cinematic experiment that never fails to surprise the viewer as it races towards its exhilarating conclusion.
*Audio commentary by film historian Eddy von Mueller
*Restored German release version with music adapted and orchestrated by Bernd Thewes
*U.S. release version with music by Timothy Brock
Coming to DVD and Blu-ray April 28th from Kino Lorber!
I Wish I Knew (2010)
Directed by Jia Zhangke
“WONDROUS. JIA IS SIMPLY ONE OF THE BEST AND
MOST IMPORTANT DIRECTORS IN THE WORLD.”
– Richard Brody, The New Yorker
Shanghai’s past and present flow together in Jia Zhangke’s (A Touch of Sin, Mountains May Depart) poetic and poignant I Wish I Knew, a portrait of this fast-changing port city.
*Booklet essay by film critic Adam Nayman (Blu-ray only)
amazing announcements this week!
Coming to DVD and Blu-ray April 28th from Kino Classics!
Directed by F.W. Murnau
Starring Emil Jannings and Lil Dagover
The most gifted visual storyteller of the German silent era, F. W. Murnau crafted works of great subtlety and emotional complexity through his absolute command of the cinematic medium. Known for such dazzling films as Nosferatu (1922), The Last Laugh (1924), Faust (1926), and Sunrise (1927), Murnau was also drawn to more intimate dramas exploring the dark corners of the human mind. In Tartuffe (Herr Tartüff), he revisits Moliére's fable of religious hypocrisy, in which a faithful wife (Lil Dagover) tries to convince her husband (Werner Krauss) that their morally superior guest, Tartuffe (Emil Jannings), is in fact a lecherous hypocrite with a taste for the grape. To endow the story with contemporary relevance, Murnau frames Moliére's tale with a modern-day plot concerning a housekeeper's stealthy efforts to poison her elderly master and take control of his estate.
*Audio commentary by film historian Troy Howarth
*Restored German release version with orchestral score by Robert Israel
*U.S. release version (SD) with music by Giuseppe Becce, adapted by Javier Perez De Azpeitia
Newman's Law (1974) Theatrical Trailer
Directed by Richard T. Heffron (I, the Jury)
Starring George Peppard, Roger Robinson, Abe Vigoda & Michael Lerner