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Tagline “Don’t cross him or he’ll cut you down to size”
I usually recommend this film when people ask for a good introduction to Grindhouse or exploitation films. It’s not great, it’s pretty technically inept, and it’s really kind of ludicrous. Still, this film delivers the goods, albeit a little sneakily. The film doesn’t quite live up to the title, which is one of exploitation films finest, but it’s still worth tracking down …
This impressive and efficient giallo was directed by Tonino Valerii who spent much of the 1960’s working on Spaghetti westerns. As well as taking on the role of assistant director for Sergio Leone on A Fistful of Dollars (1964) and For a Few Dollars More (1964), Valerii also directed three himself before taking a change of direction in the early 1970’s. This would be Valerii’s only crack at the giallo form and …Continue Reading...
If you ever want to see what sheer stupidity looks like on celluloid, look no further than Neil Marshall’s latest outing Doomsday. After a promising start with his impressive debut Dog Soldiers and the claustrophobic spelunking nightmare The Descent, I had high hopes for his venture into apocalyptic action territory. Unfortunately, Doomsday is an jumbled mess of a film that is as schizophrenic as they come. It has no clue what it wants to be and …Continue Reading...
Night of the Living Dead has, with some justification, become an important landmark in the history of the horror genre. It emerged at a very precipitous point, because the genre itself was suffering one of its periodic lulls. In many respects the 1960’s had been dominated by the pseudo-gothic universe of Hammer and the Poe inspired films of Roger Corman, their influence being felt throughout Europe and in some cases in Latin …Continue Reading...
What do you get when you cross Rear Window, vampires, and the ’80s? Only one of the most fun horror films of the decade! Charley Brewster (William Ragsdale) is your average teenager whose biggest problems are pop quizzes and getting to 2nd base; but when a mysterious man with strange habits moves in next door, his world becomes slightly more complicated. Mr. Dandrige (Chris Sarandon) is charming, seductive, and he has a thing …Continue Reading...
The commercial success of The Curse of Frankenstein (1957) established a number of vital ingredients that would go on to form the basis of much of Hammer’s gothic horror. The lurid use of primary colour, the opulent and lavish set decoration and design, the bombastic and strident musical scores, and tongue in cheek black humour. The film firmly set the small British producer down the rutted and overgrown pathways into the sublime …Continue Reading...
The beautifully titled Dr. Terror’s House of Horrors holds a prominent place in British horror history for being the first anthology film produced by Amicus Productions – an Anglo-American production house led by Max J. Rosenberg and Milton Subotsky. For a while the blueprint of the portmanteau format, big name ensemble casts, and inspirational low budget filmmaking heralded a commercial rivalry with Hammer. But one that ultimately tailed off in the mid …Continue Reading...
It seems as if the days of the “teen horror film” have finally pasted. In 1996, Scream came out and it dazzled not only horror fans, but fans of multiple film genres. Scream was followed by its tolerable sequels and the I Know What You Did Last Summer trilogy, which was far less fun and imaginative than anything that Craven had ever produced, along with other stretches of sub-par teen drama nightmares …Continue Reading...
“The Game” is a decent thriller derailed by – and I say this without the slightest bit of exaggeration or hyperbole – the absolute all-time worst ending to a film I’ve ever witnessed in my entire lifetime of film viewing. The finale is so at odds with the prior proceedings, so ridiculously ludicrous within the context of any film (but particularly one that bills itself as a ‘psychological thriller’), that it’s hard …Continue Reading...
It’s nice to see a big budget Hollywood horror film come out this soon in the new year….no really, I think we’re all pumped to see this film. Anthony Hopkins is returning to horror with Del Toro and special effects designer/director Joe Johnston is sitting in the masters chair. Is that a good combo? Who knows. As for now, the trailer is pure eye candy and an excellent look at what’s to …Continue Reading...
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San Diego, CA (Aug 20, 2009) - The original 1968 version of the mother of all zombie films, George Romero’s “Night of the Living Dead”, has risen from the dead — literally — as the film’s 3D conversion is complete …
Zombies! We have an exclusive first take at the trailer for Dead Season, shot entirely with the new Canon 7D high-resolution camera. The filmmakers are touting the film as the first self-proclaimed film shot with the new equipment. Looks like everyone is catching a bit of the Zombie fever in this upcoming Indie flick.Read more...
Neil Marshall steps aside, but not completely off the film set, for this much anticipated sequel. The original Descent was directed by Mr. Marshall, and while he’s producing the sequel, the editor of the first installment has given the film a go as director. Even though this is Jon Harris’s directorial debut, expect much of the same in respects to the brutal carnage, claustrophobic dwellings, and fast paced action.
Sarah finds herself returning …
PA made quite an impression on domestic audiences. The film cost $15,000 to shoot in just two weeks. How much did the film gross domestically? A little over 100 million! Well, it turns out that the film is becoming just as huge of a hit overseas. Within its opening week in countries such as the U.K and Germany, it raked in just a little over 35 million at box offices.
So what does …