Introducing the slasher genre to a new generation, Freaky picks up where Scream left off to make sure these tropes remain relevant.
Author: Matt Paprocki
Matt Paprocki has critiqued home media and video games for 20 years across outlets like Washington Post, Variety, Rolling Stone, Forbes, Playboy, Polygon, Paste, and others. His current passion project is the technically minded DoBlu.com. You can follow Matt's body of work via his personal WordPress blog, and follow him on Twitter @Matt_Paprocki.
Ridiculous as it is, She's the Man knows the target audience and hones in on a progressive ideal that seems closer to reality today.
Fatale is slick in its look and theme, but falls to a predictable, cliche noir thriller elements by the end.
A smart take on a familiar sci-fi premise, Invisible Man vs The Human Fly engages with multiple social issues to fill its story.
Sought after as an early example of Japanese tokusatsu films, Invisible Man Appears is interesting only for its moves to outwit censors.
Planting viewers in the mind of schizophrenic episodes, Fear of Rain convincingly shows the alienation of mental health breaks.
Lost amid John Hughes teen dramas, there's more relevance to She's Having a Baby than any high school-focused romance.
A movie about fitting in while feeling different than the rest, Some Kind of Wonderful doesn't break many cliches in its method.
A human-level tragedy scaled down in focus, Greenland smartly follows a single working class family seeking escape from planet-wide calamity.
Bruce Willis fights gooey alien zombies in space, but Breach is part of the no-budget end to Willis' action career with no redeeming qualities.
While daring in trying to bring realism into an obviously exploitative cavemen movie, Creatures the World Forgot is a dull experiment.
A tense, daring depiction of WWII's cruelty, Yesterday's Enemy is a classic war film deserving of wider exposure.