Horror movies and beer - the only two viable options for entertainment in the wastelands of Nebraska as far as he's concerned. When he's not in the theater he's probably drinking away the sorrows of being a die-hard Chicago Cubs fan.
The long running franchise gets an ambitious makeover in the hands of creator Don Mancini. Cult of Chucky is quite literally the most insane installment to date, though it still suffers from some of its generic pitfalls.
Like its namesake, Tyler McIntyre's debut entry to the horror comedy world is a stitched together concoction of genre tropes and recognizable titles. Patchwork tramples all over some already fairly stepped in tracks but manages to be just fresh enough to trek those footsteps all over again.
The Limehouse Golem is a whodunit with surprising social commentary amongst the classy decoupage of English theater. I don't know if it's the foggy streets of old England or the posh accents but it has earned the distinction of being 2017's most 'pinky out' horror film.
Drugs are bad, mmmk. Genetically altered drugs are--you guessed it--also bad, mmmk. Jason William Lee seems to have taken inspiration from all the drug fueled crazies inhabiting the Florida peninsula and channeled their shenanigans into the gruesomely entertaining if heavily cliched, The Evil in Us.
Dramatic horror doesn't quite get as simple and low key as Toni Comas' Indiana. The filmmaker's quiet meditation on life and the paranormal rarely even feels like a horror film--save for the obvious and devious actions of a single character set on a collision course with the film's two Spirit Doctor paranormal investigators.
See Last Man Standing's Kristen Baxter like you've never seen her before--as a second hand clothing junkie. Simon Rumley continues to rummage around the cinematic scraps with Fasionista--conjuring an impressive style that never quite stitches itself together properly.
There is a brilliant mind at work throughout the quirky and irreverent silliness that is Dave Made a Maze. Director Bill Watterson has undeniably constructed a cardboard classic in the making with a foundation that's far more stable than its raw materials.
Master of Fine Arts. Nothing about that sounds particularly ominous or horrifying in terms of a genre film's title--except for maybe current MFA graduates wondering what kind of work they're gonna get. That's just one of the clever perspectives Natalia Leite offers with her unique serial killer/slasher origin flick, M.F.A.
Why? Just why? If the conversation around Kuso could stop right there, life would be just fine. Yet, more needs to be said--either as a civic duty to protect my fellow humans, or as some sort of twisted recommendation. One thing is certain and as cliche as it sounds, absolutely under no circumstances should this movie be watched while consuming any food or liquids.
You can imagine my disappointment when sitting through The Honor Farm that at no point does honor in its literal sense play into the plot, nor is there a farm. Okay, so neither of those things is all that disappointing, but what is, is that Karen Skloss' debut for all of its fantastical dreamlike cinematography lacks anything resembling a cohesive cinematic experience.
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