A slick slasher from Argentina, What the Waters Left Behind pays homage to the genre's seminal films without feeling unnecessary or derivative.
Category: Blu-ray Reviews
An eerie, thoughtful examination of post-war Japan, H-Man uses numerous tropes for its horror, but succeeds in mood, theme, and visuals.
Pulpy sea-faring adventure from Hammer, The Lost Continent never finds a groove before trotting out hokey mutant monsters.
John Hughes remixed his formula when writing Pretty in Pink, a story letdown by its ending that chooses to ignore the message.
Satoshi Kon's affecting and inviting portrait of three homeless, Tokyo Godfathers, is a humanistic triumph, moving beyond regular anime conventions.
Dream Demon found itself ahead of its time in depicting emotional manipulation and how social standards impacted women.
If the reaction is to reflexively shy away from The Hunt, it's best to ask why that is since the satire is reflecting a current reality.
While a slog to sit through, at least Blood Tide tries to do something different with an exploitative concept.
Greg Nicotero and a litany of genre names like Tobin Bell bring the original Creepshow back to life with a new horror anthology series from SHUDDER.
Taut and embellished by a strong lead performance from Jeffrey Dean Morgan, The Postcard Killings delivers gripping suspense in a clever screenplay.
Routine sci-fi/horror/noir pieces fill Monster and the Girl, a movie dependent on story beats that came before.
Horrendously dated in its worldview, Captive Wild Woman stands against Germany's WWII ideology, but makes equally egregious errors of its own.