While lacking the usual effusive pace and danger, The Cameraman still represents the best of Buster Keaton's comic style.
Blu-Ray Comedy Reviews
In his final feature length silent, Buster Keaton graces Spite Marriage with all of his classic storytelling methods and comic mastery.
John Hughes remixed his formula when writing Pretty in Pink, a story letdown by its ending that chooses to ignore the message.
Content with itself, Elvira: Mistress of the Dark uses this absurd platform to comically lash out at puritan critics in a hokey, enjoyable lark.
While let down by its ending, Tiffany Haddish and Rose Byrne make a great team, enough to carry Like a Boss.
Sixteen Candles isn't without its uncomfortable '80s social standards, but pulls through with an honest and authentic story.
The original cast from the hit television show returns in their first and only big-screen adventure, Munster, Go Home, visiting England as they get into hilarious antics with the …
Jeff Goldblum and Cyndi Lauper form a fine comedic duo as two psychics search for an ancient treasure in Vibes, a light-hearted and fun romantic comedy.
Taking a satirical look at teen pregnancy, Snatchers uses its platform to call out social norms and turn a potential victim into a humorous commentary.
Dark, satirical comedy takes the lead in The Skeleton of Mrs. Morales, leading to an unforgettable finale that brings the themes together.
A good-hearted and warm teen comedy about adolescent dating, Gregory's Girl remains endearing.
Another well-written comedy from Ealing Studios, Passport to Pimlico serves up a comedic treatment of Great Britain's post-war issues.