As has become routine for the series, the most recent episode of Ash vs. Evil Dead starts with all of our characters in different places, coming together and apart.

The word "prodigy" is defined typically as a person, especially a young one, endowed with exceptional qualities or abilities. Cinema is filled to the brim with these types of stories, so Alex Haughey and Brian Vidal's feature is already humming a familiar tune. But this time the prodigy in question is a red headed demon child with a dangerous superiority complex. What follows is essentially 80 minutes of a psychologist attempting to make a 9-year old girl cry.

Dana's next door neighbor earns a scare in Nails

Nails certainly has a grabby premise. It’s one bound to catch the eye of more than a few horror fans aimlessly scrolling through their streaming options, even those left jaded by the seemingly ceaseless onslaught of ghostly horrors. A co-production of the United Kingdom and Ireland, Nails puts a paraplegic (Shauna Macdonald), in the very early days of her recovery from a devastating accident, In this rundown treatment center she encounters a dangerous supernatural entity revealing the building's dark past.

In a show where battle lines have been drawn and redrawn, “Baby Proof” is an episode that concerns itself with picking sides. Will Pablo choose the darkness or the light?

Mitch Pileggi stars as the demented killer Horace Pinker in Shocker

A badly scarred madman with a foul sense of humor stalks his victims across a surreal, fantastical landscape in this Wes Craven film. If this answer came up in say, Final Jeopardy!, and your answer wasn’t accepted, you’d almost certainly have a legit gripe to lodge with the show’s judges. It’s not hard to imagine folks assuming this synopsis is in reference to Craven’s perhaps mildly overly-acclaimed but still iconic A Nightmare on Elm Street.

Justin Benson and Aaron Moorhead are rapidly asserting themselves as THE powerhouse duo of indie genre cinema magic. Perhaps a bit hyperbolic to throw the "genius" tag at the pair just yet, but when it comes to low budget insanity, these guys are doing it with more originality than just about any filmmaker on the market. Their latest venture, The Endless, completes a trio of gems that'll live on long after studios finally recognize the team's knack for manipulating tired gimmicks and making something entirely new and infinitely consumable.

Fatherhood is a trip and so far on this season of Ash vs. Evil Dead our hero is figuring that out one epic misstep at a time. After meeting his newly revealed daughter he promptly kills her best friend and allows her mother to be killed.

“The thing about Nicolas Cage movies is… unless you’re a total cynical dick, you have to embrace the fact that Nicolas Cage is a pretty good actor. He’s done a lot of weird, dumb movies, but that was supposed to be the point of the episode — that Nicolas Cage is a metaphor for God, or for society, or for the self, or something. It’s like — what is Nicolas Cage? What is he? Is he an idiot? Or a genius?

The four leads of The Ritual search the woods for answers

The Ritual gets off to as strong of a start as almost any horror flick in recent memory. Just moments after introducing us to a group of five aging college buddies planning a “lads’ trip,” the film plunges two of them into an unbearable, yet utterly plausible nightmare. As the rest of the group waits outside, Luke (Rafe Spall) and Rob (Paul Reid) head into a liquor store to pick up a bottle, only to stumble upon a robbery in progress.

There's a laundry list of things that teenagers shouldn't be playing with and occult rituals is probably somewhere in the top 10. Pyewacket serves as a "here's your brain on drugs" PSA for any prospective teenyboppers conjuring up witches in the woods in hopes of teaching their rents a lesson.