Stephen King produces and writes the screenplay for this mostly faithful adaptation of The Stand, even if the apocalyptic setting is limited by a television budget.
Horror Blu-Ray Reviews
Using a killer robot movie's framework, Automation uses that to explore real world fears over lost jobs and a changing workplace.
School shooters reap what they sow in the trippy Dead Ones, an indie that has nice special effects but a muddled screenplay.
Silver Bullet sticks to a formula, but approaches things with more honesty, if not a consistent tone.
Although using a few interesting story angles, Ghost Ship succumbs to a generic formula after an incredibly brutal and memorable opening.
Rutger Hauer commands Split Second, a moody sci-fi horror feature with enough comedy to keep things lightened.
The cult television series Tales from the Darkside hits the big screen with a pleasing anthology of three frightening and gruesome tales, from names such as Stephen King, George …
Preachy and bland, Deep Blue Sea 3 is at least competent (even occasionally unexpected) which is impressive against the current DTV shark movie slate.
A slick and engaging documentary series, Cursed Films explores prominent legends surrounding famous horror movies, loaded with thoughtful interviews.
Charmingly stupid and cornball, Earth vs the Spider still manages to click in the "teens versus monster" sub-genre of the late '50s.
Eccentric as the concept is, Shadow of the Cat works to make itself legitimate and entertaining British horror.
Sluggish and utter nonsense, The Thing That Couldn't Die doesn't entertain even with its ludicrous, delicious premise.