Patty McCormack stars as Mommy, willing to kill anyone in her way during these two cheesy b-movie thrillers from the 1990s.
Horror Blu-Ray Reviews
Glenn Danzig's directorial debut Verotika offers little more than some sultry thrills and cheap body horror, despite an atmosphere that rips off better Eurosleaze and sexploitation movies.
Snoop's horror movie from the early 2000s, Bones, was created with an urban audience in mind, dating the movie's campy feel and horror.
Painted with satire, VFW goes back to a cultural moment, digging up the Vietnam return sub-genre and placing it in a wildly fun modern setting.
Japanese director Takashi Miike's enthralling yakuza adventure, First Love, is packed with laughs and striking characters, reminiscent of Tarantino.
While challenging social norms and casting Karloff as a vicious, manipulative husband, The Climax lacks any energy or drive in its storytelling.
Rondo Hatton stars as The Creeper, but House of Horrors is lifted by its eccentric, witty side characters rather than the body count.
Formed by Universal's lineage, the old house murder mystery in Night Monster proves fun, capable, and entertaining.
Famine is a trashy but fun indie horror comedy that spoofs Scream and any number of high school tropes.
Absurd and even ludicrous, Mind Games fears changing social norms when using a college kid to terrorize a middle class family.
Lars Von Trier tests his audience's patience with a boundary-pushing serial killer film, The House that Jack Built.
The Soska sisters' fresh take on Cronenberg's terrifying body horror classic Rabid works, with star Laura Vandervoort transforming into a dangerous beauty.