It’s the first streaming column of the month, which means streaming services Netflix and Amazon Prime have released a ton of new titles. As usual, we’ve pared the selection down to the cream of the crop, so read on for all the new Certified Fresh selections.

New on Netflix and Amazon Prime


Man on Wire (2008) 100%

This documentary by James Marsh chronicles high-wire walker Philippe Petit’s meticulous planning and execution of a daring stunt to traverse the Twin Towers of the World Trade Center in 1974.

Available now on: Netflix, Amazon Prime

New on Netflix


Jaws (1975)

Steven Spielberg’s influential thriller stars Roy Scheider, Richard Dreyfuss, and Robert Shaw as an unlikely trio who set out to sea to take down a giant great white shark terrorizing a New England resort town.

Available now on: Netflix

Saving Private Ryan (1998)

Spielberg won a Best Director Oscar (in addition to four others the film won) for this World War II tale about a small group of soldiers (led by Tom Hanks) tasked with locating the last remaining son of a family who has already lost three men to the war.

Available now on: Netflix

True Grit (1969)

John Wayne won a Best Actor Oscar for his role in this western as Rooster Cogburn, a grizzled US Marshall who is hired by a young girl to help bring in the man who killed her father.

Available now on: Netflix

Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street (2007) 86%

Tim Burton, Johnny Depp, and Helena Bonham Carter reunited for this musical horror film, based on the stage musical of the same name, about a serial killer barber who turns his victims into meat pies.

Available now on: Netflix

The First Monday in May (2016) 77%

This documentary follows the creation of a Metropolitan Museum of Art exhibit on China-inspired fashions.

Available now on: Netflix

Black Hawk Down (2001) 76%

Josh Hartnett and Ewan McGregor lead an ensemble cast in Ridley Scott’s grim and grimy adaptation of the nonfiction account of the US military’s efforts to capture a Somali despot in Mogadishu.

Available now on: Netflix

Crash (2004) 74%

Paul Haggis’ Best Picture-winning drama examines the dangers of bigotry and xenophobia in the lives of interconnected Angelenos, whose ranks include Sandra Bullock, Don Cheadle, Matt Dillon, Terrence Howard, Brendan Fraser, and many more.

Available now on: Netflix

New on Amazon Prime


Roman Holiday (1953) 97%

This William Wyler classic is one of the definitive Audrey Hepburn vehicles; in an Oscar-winning performance, she stars alongside Gregory Peck as a princess who sneaks away from her embassy and spends a day in Rome with an American journalist.

Available now on: Amazon Prime

Good Will Hunting (1997) 98%

Matt Damon and Robin Williams star in Gus Van Sant’s Osar-winning drama about a gifted young Boston man who forms and unlikely bond with the therapist assigned to treat him and begins to consider his future differently.

Available now on: Amazon Prime

Food, Inc. (2008) 95%

This incisive documentary focuses on corporate control (and the lack of governmental oversight) over the food industry.

Available now on: Amazon Prime

Full Metal Jacket (1987) 92%

Matthew Modine and Vincent D’Onofrio star in Stanley Kubrick’s Certified Fresh Vietnam War movie, which takes viewers through a grueling boot camp before dropping them directly into the field of battle.

Available now on: Amazon Prime

Doctor Who: Season 9 (2015) 90%

Peter Capaldi returns for his second run as the good Doctor, along with Jenna Coleman as Clara Oswald and Maisie Williams as Ashildr, an immortal viking, and sees the Doctor returning to his home planet of Gallifrey.

Available now on: Amazon Prime

Buried (2010) 87%

Ryan Reynolds stars in this claustrophobic thriller about an American held hostage in Iraq who wakes up inside a buried coffin with nothing but a cell phone and a lighter to help him craft an escape plan.

Available now on: Amazon Prime

The Spiderwick Chronicles (2008)

This fantasy film centers on a trio of siblings who discover a magical world of goblins in their backyard.

Available now on: Amazon Prime

Jeff, Who Lives at Home (2011) 77%

Jason Segel and Ed Helms star in this film from the Duplass brothers about a slacker who thinks the universe is giving him signs to help determine his future and ends up reconnecting with his family.

Available now on: Amazon Prime

Bronson (2008) 76%

Tom Hardy stars in Nicolas Winding Refn’s unique and highly stylized look at the life of Michael Peterson, a dangerous and eccentric British criminal who went to prison in 1974 and adopted the name of the Hollywood action hero.

Available now on: Amazon Prime

Caddyshack (1980)

Chevy Chase, Rodney Dangerfield, and Bill Murray star in Harold Ramis’s directorial debut, a beloved comedy about the unruly, unusual new members of an exclusive country club.

Available now on: Amazon Prime

This week at the movies, we’ve got a high-flying orphan (Pan, starring Levi Miller and Hugh Jackman) and a high-wire daredevil (The Walk, starring Joseph Gordon-Levitt and Charlotte Le Bon). What do the critics have to say?

Pan (2015) 27%

Do we really need to know the origin story of every iconic fictional character? The trouble with Pan, critics say, is not simply its narrative incoherence and excessive special effects, but its inability to get at the heart of its familiar hero. In this telling, Peter Pan (Levi Miller) is snatched from a London orphanage by a floating pirate ship bound for Neverland. There, Peter makes friends with such famous faces as Tiger Lily (Rooney Mara) and the future Captain Hook (Garrett Hedlund), and quickly runs afoul of the evil Blackbeard (Hugh Jackman). The pundits say Pan has a few moments of visual invention, but mostly, it’s a generic fantasy that fails to capture the mischievous spirit of its beloved protagonist.

The Walk (2015) 83%

The unbelievable story of Philippe Petit, the French acrobat who devised a mad scheme to tightrope-walk between the towers of the World Trade Center, was already chronicled in the Oscar-winning documentary Man On Wire. However, critics say The Walk is a gripping, tense, visually astonishing fictional recreation of that bizarre incident that demonstrates director Robert Zemeckis‘ knack for dazzling imagery — even if it sometimes meanders when the story is on the ground.


What’s Hot on TV

The Flash: Season 2 (2016) 94%

With distinctive visuals and a terrific cast, The Flash remains one of the strongest comic book shows on television.

The Good Wife: Season 7 (2015) 91%

Reinvigorated storylines and an even stronger cast keep The Good Wife fresh in its seventh season — and away from the doldrums that overcome many long-running dramas.

The Affair: Season 2 (2015) 90%

The Affair shifts its emphasis in season two, moving psychological drama to the foreground and expanding the show’s central crime story to include two new points of view.

The Leftovers: Season 2 (2015) 94%

The Leftovers continues to be unpredictable and provocative in season two with its new location, though the inexplicable circumstances will still frustrate many viewers.

Homeland: Season 5 (2015) 88%

Homeland re-energizes itself in season five by setting up a twisty Berlin-set spy thriller that spotlights Carrie’s questionable ethics more than ever.

American Horror Story: Hotel (2015) 64%

Favoring garish style over effective storytelling, the fifth American Horror Story strands a talented cast at Ryan Murphy’s Hotel.

Also Opening This Week In Limited Release

  • The Forbidden Room (2015) , starring Charlotte Rampling and Mathieu Amalric in director Guy Maddin‘s unclassifiable assemblage/pastiche of cinematic esoterica, is at 96 percent.
  • Steve Jobs (2015) , starring Michael Fassbender and Kate Winslet in Danny Boyle‘s biopic of the Apple founder, is at 90 percent.
  • In My Father's House (2015) , a documentary about rapper Rhymefest and his reunion with his estranged father, is at 88 percent.
  • (T)ERROR (2015) , a documentary about the inner workings and potential problems of a an FBI counterterrorism sting operation, is at 86 percent.
  • The Greek import Xenia (2014) , a coming-of-age road trip drama about two brothers seeking their estranged father and a shot to audition for a televised song contest, is at 82 percent.
  • Brand: A Second Coming (2015) , a documentary portrait of comedian Russell Brand, is at 79 percent.
  • The Final Girls (2015) , starring Taissa Farmiga and Malin Akerman in a horror comedy about a teenage girl who finds herself trapped in a 1980s slasher movie, is at 79 percent.
  • Victoria (2015) , a real-time drama about a woman whose wild night in Berlin starts at a nightclub and leads to participating in a bank robbery, is at 77 percent.
  • Trash (2014) , a thriller about a trio of Brazilian kids who run afoul of a corrupt politician after discovering a wallet in a garbage dump, is at 70 percent.
  • Takashi Miike‘s Yakuza Apocalypse (2015) , an action/fantasy about an aspiring mobster who’s also a vampire, is at 63 percent.
  • Gravy (2015) , starring Gabourey Sidibe and Sarah Silverman in a horror comedy about a trio of psychopaths who hold a restaurant’s staff hostage with the intention of feasting on their flesh, is at 43 percent.
  • Knock Knock (2015) , starring Keanu Reeves in a thriller about a man whose life is turned upside down after he tries to assist what he thinks are a pair of damsels in distress, is at 35 percent.
  • Big Stone Gap (2014) , starring Ashley Judd and Patrick Wilson in a romantic comedy about a woman who discovers a startling family secret, is at 22 percent.

The 14th Annual Critics’ Choice Awards were given on January 8, 2009, to honor the finest achievements in 2008 filmmaking. A list of nominees follows below, with winners in bold:

Best Picture:
The Curious Case of Benjamin Button
The Dark Knight
The Reader
Slumdog Millionaire

The Wrestler

Best Actor:
Clint Eastwood, Gran Torino
Richard Jenkins, The Visitor
Frank Langella, Frost/Nixon
Sean Penn, Milk
Brad Pitt, The Curious Case of Benjamin Button
Mickey Rourke, The Wrestler

Best Actress (Tie):
Kate Beckinsale, Nothing But the Truth
Cate Blanchett, The Curious Case of Benjamin Button
Anne Hathaway, Rachel Getting Married
Angelina Jolie, Changeling
Melissa Leo, Frozen River
Meryl Streep, Doubt

Best Supporting Actor:
Josh Brolin, Milk
Robert Downey, Jr., Tropic Thunder
Philip Seymour Hoffman, Doubt
Heath Ledger, The Dark Knight

James Franco, Milk

Best Supporting Actress:
Penelope Cruz, Vicky Cristina Barcelona
Viola Davis, Doubt
Vera Farmiga, Nothing But the Truth
Taraji P. Henson, The Curious Case of Benjamin Button
Marisa Tomei, The Wrestler
Kate Winslet, The Reader

Best Acting Ensemble:
The Curious Case of Benjamin Button
The Dark Knight

Rachel Getting Married

Best Director:
Danny Boyle, Slumdog Millionaire
David Fincher, The Curious Case of Benjamin Button
Ron Howard, Frost/Nixon
Christopher Nolan, The Dark Knight
Gus Van Sant, Milk

Best Writer:
Simon Beaufoy, Slumdog Millionaire
Dustin Lance Black, Milk
Peter Morgan, Frost/Nixon
Eric Roth, The Curious Case of Benjamin Button
John Patrick Shanley, Doubt

Best Animated Feature:
Kung Fu Panda
Madagascar: Escape 2 Africa
Waltz With Bashir

Best Young Actor/Actress:
Dakota Fanning, The Secret Life of Bees
David Kross, The Reader
Dev Patel, Slumdog Millionaire

Brandon Walters, Australia

Best Action Movie:
The Dark Knight

Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull
Iron Man
Quantum of Solace

Best Comedy Movie:
Burn After Reading
Forgetting Sarah Marshall
Role Models
Tropic Thunder

Vicky Cristina Barcelona

Best Foreign Language Film:
A Christmas Tale
I’ve Loved You So Long
Let the Right One In
Waltz With Bashir

Best Documentary Feature:
Man On Wire

Roman Polanski: Wanted and Desired
Standard Operating Procedure
Young At Heart

Source: Broadcast Film Critics Association

Welcome to The Dark Knight DVD week at Rotten Tomatoes! Warner Bros.’ dark, masterful sequel arrives on DVD and Blu-ray Tuesday as one of the most anticipated home video releases of the year. (Stay tuned for RT’s test drive of the Dark Knight BD-Live function, in which fans can record, upload and share their own commentary tracks set to scenes from the film.) Also see what else is new to DVD: The Wire The Complete Series, Deadwood The Complete Series, Horton Hears a Who, Man on Wire, and more!

1. The Dark Knight — Two-Disc Special Edition and Blu-ray — 94%

So last summer you might have heard of this little character-driven movie, in which a wealthy businessman-turned-crime fighter takes on a diabolical foe named the Joker whilst questioning the negative effects of his lifestyle choice on his fellow citizens. Doesn’t ring a bell? Well, that’s just fine, since this week The Dark Knight hits DVD and Blu-ray in a major way, giving you plenty of opportunity to watch and re-watch Christian Bale match wits with the late, great Heath Ledger in Christopher Nolan’s artful comic book movie sequel.

The Dark Knight (Certified Fresh at 94% on the Tomatometer and one of the year’s best-reviewed films) comes to DVD and Blu-ray with a host of special features designed to make you drool like a Pavlovian pup. Here you’ll find galleries of concept art and stills, the Gotham Uncovered documentary, and six episodes of “Gotham Cable’s Premier News Program;” featurettes on the Batpod, the Bat-suit and Hans Zimmer’s score; and all six sequences shot in IMAX, presented as they were originally intended.

Of course, these features will look all the better in Blu-ray, which contains a total of three hours of bonus materials. The Dark Knight is also the very first Warner Bros. title to enjoy the BD-Live function, which you can use to create your own video commentary from select scenes from the film and share them with your friends. Below, watch our very own Editor in Chief, Matt Atchity, as he delivers a gripping commentary of his own using The Dark Knight‘s BD-Live function! (And yes, that’s yours truly riding shotgun.)

Next: Saddle up with the complete set of Deadwood

2. Deadwood – The Complete Series

Like many of the denizens of its namesake town, HBO’s series Deadwood lived a vibrant, but short, life during its three-season run on television. With the possibility of tele-film sequels now as dead as Wild Bill Hickok, you and your favorite Deadwood fan can take solace in the fact that the entire series is now available in one 19-disc package. And for the low, low price of $179.99!

Next: Horton hears a DVD!

3. Horton Hears a Who! — 78%

Reach back into the far recesses of your memory, beyond the Kung Fu Pandas and Wall-E‘s of this year, all the way back to March — when a little animated flick called Horton Hears a Who debuted in theaters. The Certified Fresh retelling of Dr. Seuss’ original tale delighted critics, who appreciated the whimsical, faithful adaptation of one of the Dr.’s best-loved stories.

Pick up the 2-Disc Special Edition for a bonus-packed menu that includes two commentaries (one with the directors and producers, the other with stars Jim Carrey and Steve Carell), tons of deleted scenes and animated screen tests, featurettes, and perhaps most enticing of all, a sneak peek short film featuring the characters Sid and Scrat from the upcoming Ice Age: Dawn of the Dinosaurs.

Next: Drift away with LOST: Season Four

4. LOST – The Complete Fourth Season

The hit ABC show LOST bounced back from its mid-life slump with a Season Four that hooked viewers in again — a good thing, since the Castaways only have a few more seasons to go before the series meets its definitive conclusion, as previously announced. In Season Four, catch up with new rivals Jack and Locke, mourn the loss of the beloved (or to many, reviled) Charlie, meet a host of brand new characters from the freighter ship Kahana, and stay riveted as the show that defined “twist” for modern television explores the concept of the flash-forward. Special features include featurettes on LOST‘s location filming, composer Michael Giacchino’s score, deleted scenes and more.

Next: One of the year’s best docs: Man on Wire

5. Man on Wire – 100%

Director James Marsh pieces together a portrait of one of the world’s bravest (or is it dumbest?) man in this critically acclaimed documentary, which also happens to be one of the best reviewed films of the year. In Man on Wire, meet Philippe Petit, a charismatic, iconoclast high wire walker who in the 1970s recruited a band of loyal collaborators to stage the dangerous stunt of walking (sans safety net) between the Twin Towers of the World Trade Center. The spectacle led to a few arrests, granted Petit instant fame, and caused the dissolution of many of his closest relationships, though by his own account the daredevil has absolutely no regrets. Watch this fascinating documentary on DVD, which also features an audio commentary and deleted scenes. Man on Wire made the Oscar documentary shortlist for this year’s nominations.

Next: Take home the complete DVD set of The Wire

6. The Wire – The Complete Series

Know any die-hard fans of HBO’s gritty series The Wire? We guarantee they’ll squeal with delight at unwrapping The Wire: The Complete Series this holiday season. The 23-disc set is essentially a collection of all previous season box sets in one place; included are all five seasons of the celebrated show, as well as special features like cast and crew audio commentaries, three prequel features, and a gag reel. The only hitch? It’ll set you back a cool $299.99, so start saving up.

Next: The I Am Legend Blu-ray double dip

7. I Am Legend – Ultimate Collector’s Edition Blu-ray — 69%

If you bought your copy of I Am Legend the first time it debuted on Blu-ray, you’ll most likely want to bypass this double dip. But if you don’t yet own the Will Smith post-apocalypse thriller in High Definition, this is a great set to consider. While most of the special features were released previously, this set contains some new materials, like a new audio commentary with director Frances Lawrence and screenwriter Akiva Goldsmith. A 40+ page glossy production booklet makes this set a collectible, one supposes.

Next: Import John Woo’s Chinese epic, Red Cliff

8. Red Cliff

Asian cinema fans, take heed: John Woo’s highly anticipated historical epic Red Cliff is headed to Blu-ray…and it’s region-free. Despite breaking records in release in Asia, where the first of two feature-length parts has already debuted, Red Cliff has no set U.S. release date; picking up an import Blu-ray disc might be your best bet at watching Woo’s celebrated return to Hong Kong. The epic tale, based on the ancient Battle of Red Cliffs in the year AD 208, stars Takeshi Kaneshiro (Mongol), Tony Leung (Lust, Caution) and was reportedly the most expensive movie in Asian cinema history.

Special features include cast interviews and press conferences, photos and a trailer.

Until next week, happy renting!

Philippe Petit

On August 7th 1974, New Yorkers peered upwards into the gap between the World Trade Centre towers to watch Frenchman Philippe Petit, a week shy of his 25th birthday, dance on a thin piece of wire. The stunt was mind-blowing and just one of many similar “coups” Petit had accomplished all over the world. Today, he tells his story to documentarian James Marsh in Man on Wire and has captured the imagination of an entirely new generation. RT sits down with Petit to learn more.

The film is becoming quite the phenomenon, which this moment really was for you and for a lot of people. What was it like reliving that in such minute detail from the very beginning?

Actually it was exactly as you said, I was not remembering, I was reliving it, and I have a little barn in upstate New York, and I have a little theatre there, and I was re-enacting almost every scene from my book “To Reach The Clouds” from which Man on Wire was taken. So you see one scene in the film, but we spent days and days re-shooting and it was very nice to go through the whole story in my life.

How fresh was the whole event in your memory?

Oh, extremely fresh, mostly not when I just remember, but when I get back into telling the story, acting all the characters, and making theatre out of it like a one-man show. It’s so vivid.

Do you think thats part of it, the experience, that it has become so vivid, that it was such big thing, a an attempt really?

I think its my way. You know the who want to talk about it, who want to jump back and say “do you remember this?” Again it becomes almost theatre; I think it’s my way of reliving. Yes the story is full of surprise, it’s full of dramatic moments, and full of miracles. It’s easy to dive into it, and to relive it.

You talk about it in the film with a great deal of passion, you talk about it being an act of poetry, did you see it as an artistic statement that you were making?

Actually I should not say what it was, it’s for the people to decide what it was, but obviously it was something that was a poetic moment. Obviously it was an artistic event. But its not for me to say what it was – I was busy doing it. The people who watched it decide what it is. If I had been walking briskly to the other side, and claim I did it, and go down, and become rich and famous, then it would have been a completely different event. The fact that I stayed there, dialogued with the seagulls, I stayed forty-five minutes, I did eight crossings, and I did all those choreography, laying down, forgetting where I was, makes it obviously some kind of strange theatre in the sky.

Man on Wire

How would you describe yourself as a person?

Well that right there is the tough question, because I was not born in the circus world, I taught myself at an early age, wirewalking. Earlier I taught myself trampolining. Earlier when I was six years old I was crazy about magic, and I taught myself magic, and then I became a man of theatre, directing plays, writing, I became a writer, I wrote 6 books.

So who am I? I don’t really know, I’m certainly not a wire walker, the way you see that in the circus, I actually wrote one day a text, the title was “I am not a wirewalker,” because I am not, except it’s what people know me for, my famous works. So I would say I am – the nice expression in America is – a Renaissance Man. Somebody who does many things, who is passionate about many things.

Are you completely fearless?

There is not an element of fear for me. For the others, yes, certainly, but for me no. There is an element of joy, of profound elation. On the wire, I don’t fear anything; I have no reason to fear anything. On the ground I have human fears like everybody else. I recall forty-five years of performing on the wire around the world, and I don’t think I was ever afraid.

There are moments where things are very delicate, or that the elements are against me, a strong wind or some problem with the installation of the wire, and so I have to be very careful, and I am conscious of what is about to go wrong, but I cannot be fearful that it will be very dangerous for me to be fearful. I have to be fully aware of whats going on, and fully involved in a way that people on the earth do not carry their life. I have to hold my life in an absolutely intense way.

Man on Wire

Is that something that comes with the experience of having done it for so long, or is it something that was always there, when you first got on the wire?

Well, neither. The way I am immensely concentrated, doesn’t come from having done it for so long, and it’s not something that was there my first walk. It’s something that I immediately saw from the beginning as a necessity for me to walk on that wire, and I started assembling elements of a very special way of being concentrated, and focussed, and yet very aware of everything. I started building this state of being from my very first walk, but I was not mastering this at the beginning, as a young wire walker of 18, 19, 20. When I was 20 or so, I did Notre Dame, without permission. In ’73 I did Sydney harbour bridge. In ’74 at 24 years old, the World Trade Centre, I was not really the master that I am today. I was still learning, and yes I was building this very strange state of being, that allowed me to be very solid, in a world that is very fragile up there.

What’s your relationship like with death?

I have a very good relationship with death, it’s leaving me alone. But its not only the act of wirewalking, but in the art of living itself there is no better place to feel yourself living intensely than on the edge of life. So I’ve never pronounced the word “death”, it’s not part of my vocabulary; I pronounce the word “life” all day long. There is this expression “death wish”, but mine is “life wish” and that says it all.

Is there still a hunger in you for another big coup like the World Trade Centre?

In my mind, yes, in my heart there is a constant cultivation of this young rebellion, a disregard for authority. And it’s in my nature – I think of creating something, and unless the phone rings, and it’s somebody who wants to hire me to do a beautiful show in a city, that will follow.

But when it’s something that comes from me, when I look at some place that I would like to put a wire, it’s almost impossible. I have to get the organisation together, I have to get permission, I have to find the money, and I can’t. I’m sure you can imagine, its more than impossible today, in Tokyo, Moscow, Paris, New York, London, to sneak into buildings, and to, at night, put a wire. I would probably get shot first, ask questions later. But it doesn’t matter, even if it’s impossible, I am still thinking that way very much.

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