Introducing the slasher genre to a new generation, Freaky picks up where Scream left off to make sure these tropes remain relevant.
Horror Blu-Ray Reviews
Jay Baruchel's dark and gory slasher, Random Acts of Violence, is ambitious with visceral set pieces.
The pitch-black horror comedy's Happy Times unknown indie cast saves the day in this violent farce about a dinner party gone wrong.
While daring in trying to bring realism into an obviously exploitative cavemen movie, Creatures the World Forgot is a dull experiment.
Terror of the Tongs can't escape its racially crude depiction of Hong Kong and the lone British captain who can save the country.
Stuck between an ugly history and thrills, Stranglers of Bombay can't find its way to develop any heroes - aside from a mongoose.
Delighted in pressuring censorship norms, Die! Die! My Darling finds purpose in its violence and Tallulah Bankhead is a joy as the villain.
A killer with a blowtorch is overshadowed by his sinister lover in Hammer Studios' Maniac, a movie undone by the closing act.
Ushering in the Hammer horror era, The Curse of Frankenstein is stellar on its own even when removed from its important legacy.
Atmosphere helps lift The Gorgon over its familiar and routine horror trappings, plus Peter Cushing alongside Christopher Lee.
Unfairly contrasted to Universal's original, Hammer's take on The Old Dark House is an original comic gem with a few missteps.
While willingly stretching censorship limits from the time, The Two Faces of Dr. Jekyll falls to its own cynical worldview.