MUSIC: "With 77 newly released tracks," writes TIME's Richard Corliss, "RCA’s four-CD set 'Elvis Presley Platinum: A Life in Music' means to scrape away the crust of camp idolatry from Presley’s image and re-establish him as a powerful, pioneering vocalist." Corliss is happy to report that it does. "The impulse to sing raunchy, corny, beautiful songs trapped Elvis," he writes. Still, before the decline, we had in a young Elvis "a terrific crooner who was closer, in intonation, vocal virtuosity and care for a song’s mood, to Bing Crosby than to any singer of the past 30 years. In that trap, as this set proves, he found triumph." CINEMA: "After 40 years," writes Corliss, "Jean-Luc Godard can still astonish and amuse in the cinematic shorthand he virtually created. Now two of his films, both about moviemaking, are on view: the 1995 'For Ever Mozart' and 'Contempt,' his 1963 meditation on sex, lies and celluloid." Both newly restored after long being out of theatrical circulation, ' the releases "are worth seeing for his encyclopedic wit, the glamour of his imagery, and the doggedness of a man who won’t give up on modernism. Godard keeps searching for first principles in the pettiest human affairs. Godard gazes at the intimate and finds the infinite."