Eric Mayo checked out the much begrudged CHILD’S PLAY and ended up delightfully surprised.
From Overlook Film Festival, Ryan reviews the Samuel Goldwyn Films new age creepy pasta.
I just had to with the pun.
Get ready to transport yourself into the wonderfully weird world of Twin Peaks via an auditory adventure.
Full of tension and atmosphere, coupled with stunning cinematography, Dachra is a must see debut out of Tunisia.
Straight from Overlook, Knives and Skin is a Lynchian mystery that grabs audiences with fantastic visuals and gripping performances.
Passing the Bechdel test with ease is just one of the reasons Kalli loved Miles Doleac’s film Hallowed Ground.
Joseph Perry reports back from Crimson Screen Horror Film Fest with a range of must see screams.
Although the kitchen sink approach doesn’t fully work here, some shining slices of the full pie make Redcon-1 a worthy addition to Dread’s slate.
The feature debut from Chelsea Stardust is not only a wonderful introduction to her talent but a glimpse of her promising future.
Fingers is uncomfortably weird but in a near perfect way.
Cassavetes meets Carpenter in this new low fi horror flick from Jeremy Gardner and Christian Stella.
Molly Henery celebrates Roxanne Benjamin on her directorial feature debut, applauding Body at Brighton Rock for powerful performances and an anxiety inducing story that will pull viewers in.
Eric Mayo check’s out the newest iteration of the goriest fighting game around, PS4’s Mortal Kombat 11.
Indie darling AJ Bowen helps lead a bout of terrific performances in Scott Lobo’s slow burn terror I Trapped the Devil.
Devil May Cry 5 introduces a new character but the return of the dynamic gameplay to present a well welcomed return to everyones favorite demon killer.
Sadistic Intentions leans heavily into metal lyricism with a fantastic cast and brilliant writing to present a headbanger of a film.
A duo of films from Imagine Film Festival are both insane thrill rides more than worth a watch.
Harpoon is a razor sharp dark comedy accompanied with three strong performances from the leads and a healthy amount of gore.
A refreshing sprint to the return of the manic zombie apocalypse, Black Summer is worth the watch.
Although hindered by some subpar acting (and a somewhat tasteless subject material), Daniel Farrands finds a clever spin in The Haunting of Sharon Tate.
Joseph Perry has a second (also glowing) opinion for IFC Midnight’s The Wind, a movie as haunting as it is full of excellent performances.
The Wind has a handful of memorable and standout performances and although hindered by a reliance on flashbacks and future flashes, manages to craft a terrifying horror western.
The April Fools entry is glow punk violence with outstanding performances and a funkadelic score.
Jerry gives his thoughts on the newest Stephen King adaptation, Pet Sematary, how it builds it’s own path and forges on to be one of the strongest page-to-screen films to date.
Russian splat attack Why Don’t You Just Die is a stand out from fringe genre output What The Fest?!
Contributing writer has already stamped Starfish with a “best of the year” and for good reason.
Us an expertly made horror film that deftly blends family drama, humor, and terror that cements Jordan Peele as a master of the genre.
The newest Dread affair has some monsters for the books and kills to enjoy but can come across a little threadbare at moments.
Shudder’s newest podcast is yet another refreshingly needed addition for horror fans