The Tomatometer rating – based on the published opinions of hundreds of film and television critics – is a trusted measurement of movie and TV programming quality for millions of moviegoers. It represents the percentage of professional critic reviews that are positive for a given film or television show.
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The Tomatometer is 60% or higher.
The Tomatometer is 59% or lower.
The Tomatometer is 75% or higher, with 40 reviews (movies) or 20 reviews (TV). At least 5 reviews from Top Critics.
Percentage of users who rate a movie or TV show positively.
The biggest movies available on home video this week aren't exactly critical darlings, but to balance out the big robots and formulaic romances, we've got a couple of acclaimed indies, a new Criterion, and a ton of 100th anniversary Blu-rays from Universal. Click through for the full list!
This week on home video, we've got one big comedy and a bunch of smaller films that critically fared much better (with the exception of one, which probably should have been better). Then we've got a notable Blu-ray reissue and a few movies from the Disney vault. Click through for the full list!
There have been a few noteworthy selections on home video in recent weeks, but pickings have been decidedly slim. Luckily, this week promises to be a good one (only one Rotten film on our list), from big blockbusters to arthouse winners. Click through for the full list!
We've got another sparse week on home video, but it's at least bolstered by one outstanding documentary of a cultural icon. Beyond that, we've got a whopping three book adaptations and a historical epic actioner, so click through for the full list!
If you couldn't tell by the movies we decided to headline with, this week marked another round of less than stellar new releases on home video. Thankfully, it was somewhat saved again by a handful of worthy re-releases. Click through for the full list!
This week on home video, there aren't any major new releases to speak of, so our list is stocked with independent and foreign fare. Luckily, however, most of the choices we do have are quite good. Click through for the full list!
After a couple of really disappointing weeks, we've got a handful of nice choices again. Of course, they're peppered among a few more critical disappointments, but hey, we're still miles ahead of the last two RT on DVD lists. Click through for the full list!
For the second week in a row, our choices on home video are drastically limited. Only one major wide release hits shelves (the latest installment of the American Pie franchise), and it's accompanied by three much smaller films: a Chinese drama with Christian Bale, a memoir-based indie featuring a strong Robert De Niro performance, and Paul Weitz's latest, which finally hit theaters after an original release date of 2007 was delayed by various complications.
Choices this week were pretty thin, so we've only got a few movies to talk about, including three new releases and two noteworthy reissues. First, we've got Bobcat Goldthwait's latest, a wilderness thriller starring Willem Dafoe, and a failed attempt at a quirky coming-of-age story. Then, we round things out with Blu-rays for an early Tom Cruise vehicle and a sexy cult classic. Click through for the full list!
This week on home video, we've got a number of new releases to talk about, and all of them are, for better or worse, kind of interesting in their own ways. First, we've got this year's Best Picture Oscar winner, a surprising reboot of an '80s TV show, and the sequel to a poorly-reviewed adventure. Then, we've got a funny take on Snow White, Eddie Murphy's latest misfire, a couple of acclaimed foreign films, and a couple of worthy new Criterion releases. Click through for the full list!
This week on home video, we've got a smattering of comedies, both good and bad, an inspirational family film, a Nic Cage thriller, and a couple of Criterion editions dedicated to movies by the prolific Steven Soderbergh. Click through for the full list!
This week on home video, we've got action, we've got comedy, we've got drama, and we've got suspense. On top of that, we've got three older films with bright, shiny Criterion makeovers that should make fans of those movies dribble at the mouth just a little bit. Click through for the full list!
This week on home video, we've got some middle-of-the-road stuff, some flops, and some classics. Now, there are Blu-ray reissues of Smokey and the Bandit, Hondo, and The Color of Money, as well as a giant Ultimate Collection of The Three Stooges, but we won't be talking about those here. Our choices this week are comprised of a few action flicks, a couple of epic adventures, a classic caper, and some Beatlemania. Click through for the full list!
On this abbreviated Memorial Day edition of RT on DVD, we've got a few decent choices to pick from, beginning with an early year thriller starring Sam Worthington and Elizabeth Banks. After that, we've got a few indies critics really liked, and another poorly reviewed thriller starring Amanda Seyfried. Lastly, Criterion is releasing a pair of Bergman films perfect for the season. Click through for the full list!
This week on home video, we've got a smattering of commercial misfires and critical darlings, with a little bit of horror tossed in for spice. The biggest releases we have unfortunately fall into the former category, with a spy love triangle comedy and an arguably too old-fashioned story about the Tuskegee Airmen. Following that up are the latest from Studio Ghibli, a completely under-the-radar sci-fi romance, Daniel Radcliffe's first post-Potter film, Abbas Kiarostami's latest, and a collection of buddy cop classics. Click through for the full list!
After a couple of pretty thin weeks on home video, we've got a good number of new releases this week, and a few of them are actually pretty decent. First off, if you're looking for hi-def re-releases of older films, the choices are many, but random: Bernardo Bertolucci's 1900, Jon Voight thriller The Odessa File, New York Stories, and the original 1973 version of Walking Tall, for example. But we've got some good choices this week, including Liam Neeson's angsty survival thriller, a superpowered found-footage film, an Oscar-nominated period piece, and Woody Harrelson's latest effort with Oren Moverman. Sure, we've got a couple of stinkers too, but the new Criterion should help make up for that. Click through for the full list!
We're getting hit with a double-whammy this week, as we not only have few home video releases worth talking about, but even among those worth mentioning, the highest-rated new release comes in at a mediocre 46% on the Tomatometer; that distinction belongs to a home invasion thriller headlined by Rebecca DeMornay. The other films we've got? The latest Underworld film, the Rachel McAdams/Channing Tatum drama, Tim and Eric's feature film, and a new Criterion Blu-ray. Click through to read more!
This week on home video brings us a couple of gems and a couple of duds. Some notable Blu-ray reissues hit stores this week: Clueless, Men in Black II, Jeremiah Johnson, Pillow Talk, and About a Boy. But we'll be focusing on the brand new releases, which include Steven Soderbergh's gritty actioner, Garry Marshall's latest holiday-themed rom-com, a gospel musical, Madonna's second directorial effort, a Beatle biopic, and a collection of Tim Burton's Warner Bros. films. Click through to read up!
This is, quite possibly, one of the thinnest weeks for DVD releases that we've ever seen. If TV miniseries are your thing, you may want to check out the 2011 British retelling of the story of the Titanic or the 1979 television version of John le Carre's Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy. There are also a couple of poorly rated horror flicks (11-11-11 and The Wicker Tree) and a couple of new Criterions (Mario Monicelli's The Organizer and a collection of Hollis Frampton films). But this week, our attention will be limited to the new Mark Wahlberg actioner, Ti West's haunted house story, a powerful coming-of-age drama that flew under the radar, and a Japanese cult classic on Blu-Ray. Click through for the full list!
This week, pickings are slim yet again, but at the very least, most of the choices we do have are pretty good ones. As usual, we will note that there are some other things hitting home video shelves, like Frozen Planet, the BBC nature series by the same guys who brought you the stunning Planet Earth and Life; and a new Criterion of ˇAlambrista!, the 1977 Robert M. Young film about immigration. Aside from those, though, we'll be covering the latest Ethan Hunt adventure, the Michael Fassbender-powered film about sex addiction, a doc about animal orphans, a post-apocalyptic thriller, and a classic from Japanese auteur Yasujiro Ozu. Click through for the full list!