Another well-written comedy from Ealing Studios, Passport to Pimlico serves up a comedic treatment of Great Britain's post-war issues.
Blu-Ray Comedy Reviews
Energized by Eddie Murphy, Beverly Hills Cop entertains while simultaneously bringing the '80s inequality into the story.
Full of the same energy and wit, Beverly Hills Cop II loses only the lightest subtext in exchange for more (and bolder) action.
Eddie Murphy returns as Axel Foley in Beverly Hills Cop III, but this is an entirely different Foley - and hardly entertaining as a result.
Ealing Studios' first Technicolor comedy, The Titfield Thunderbolt, celebrates riding the rails with classic British humor and colorful characters.
A better wealth fable than a comedy, Richard Prior and John Candy can't spark Brewster's Millions to success, but it's a perfect '80s story.
Buster Keaton succeeded again in Our Hospitality, a story of feuding families given life through full scale train stunts, dangerous rapids, and sight gags.
A warm Christmas delight, Feast of the Seven Fishes recalls the glories of Christmases past as an Italian family celebrates the holiday in style.
Relentlessly cynical and hilarious, Christmas Vacation brought the American holiday experience into the '80s, screaming the entire way.
A minor blip in Universal's catalog, Horror Island makes for fast, light viewing that's ultimately too inoffensive to write off.
Basil Rathbone and Bela Lugosi headline, but 1941's The Black Cat is more a murder comedy routine starring Universal regular Hugh Herbert.
A flawless encapsulation of America's 60s and the profound change, The Graduate depicts a generation faced with uncertainty.