Steven D. Greydanus's Decent Films Guide
What I like so much about Mr. Greydanus's work is that he views films from a moral perspective without resorting to counting curse words. He ascribes separate valuations for artistry and moral truth. His take on The Da Vinci Code is unforgettable.
The forums are an excellent place to gain others' insight into the riches of the Star Wars saga.
For a look at the technical side of film projection and preservation:
http://www.in70mm.com/index.htm (of particular note is the article on Star Wars original release dates)
www.mjyoung.net/time/index.htm sports the most intelligent writing I've seen on the Back to the Future trilogy.
This site details the ramifications of the various films' time travel constructs.
As a starting point for comparing sundry editions of DVDs and Blu-Rays, DVD Beaver is unparalleled:
for a Hitchcock site that rewards the patient film scholar.
The links page is a treasure trove of obscurities.
For the best of old-school James Bond:
On Her Majesty's Secret Service is one of the most controversial and revered films
in the James Bond canon. These links yield a bit more information than the
sanitized EON production team's version of OHMSS history.
Internet radio interview with George Lazenby (look near the bottom of the page):
Dutch TV interview featuring George Lazenby and director Peter Hunt:
In 1991 Criterion released special edition laser discs for the first three
James Bond movies. These discs were pulled from the market under pressure from
EON Productions. Here is a link to the audio commentaries that caused all the fuss:
A fifty years of James Bond retrospective round-table discussion:
Dr. Kelley L. Ross examines the philosophical undercurrents of a few select films:
Two excellent articles on Alfred Hitchcock's Dial M for Murder:
www.jfk-online.com/jfk100menu.html disentangles fact from fiction in Oliver Stone's JFK.
David von Pein is a brilliant webmaster and, amongst a variety of sites and
blogs, maintains a serious repository of movie trailers and overwhelming
You Tube has some great material as well:
A rare John Williams documentary produced at the time of The Empire Strikes Back:
A spoof of The Terminator that is one of the funniest things I've ever seen: