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Cabin Fever: Patient Zero (2014) Film Review

Cabin Fever Patient Zero Reviewed by Jesse Miller, MoreHorror.com

When Eli Roth set out to return to 70s and 80s horror with the original Cabin Fever, I never thought I'd find myself seeing the appearance of a third entry in the series. Yet here it is: Cabin Fever: Patient Zero, the latest gruesome installment in the flesh-eating saga.

While Mark and his friends sail off to celebrate his last days as a single chap, a group of scientists in an underground facility keep the disgruntled patient zero, Porter played by Sean Astin, in hopes that his immunity to the virus can help them solve a cure.

The latter story is the stronger effort of the two, so much so that when it cuts away to the partying twenty-something folk, the intrigue of the facility-under-the-ground thriller made me more interested to see what was going on there.

Stranger yet, these two story threads feel like two different films at work here. The idea of the partying kids coming into contact with the virus on this land could've stood alone, as could the underground facility storyline with Porter and his immunity. As a result, when these two stories come together, it doesn't quite gel.

Performances are generally effective and wonderfully hammy from all involved, with Sean Astin being a delightful surprise and he gets the best scenes and lines to work with.

How's the gore? Everything anyone interested in a Cabin Fever could ask for, really. People vomit, hair rips off, skulls are crushed - it all comes thick and fast and extra sloppy. The effects work on display here is exceptionally brutal and sickening. The ideas for gore on display here really is something else.

When it comes to the last act, the story starts to unravel a tad and the silliness is kicked into overdrive but by that time, you're well into the movie and having fun with it.

John Carpenter’s 'Vampires' (1998) Review

VampiresReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Vampires (1998)
Directed by: John Carpenter
Written by: John Steakley (novel), Don Jakoby
Cast: James Woods (Jack Crow), Daniel Baldwin (Anthony Montoya), Sheryl Lee (Katrina), Thomas Ian Griffith (Valek), Maximillian Schell (Cardinal Alba), Tim Guinee (Father Adam Guiteau)

Back in 1998, there were two vampire films in theatres, “Blade” and “John Carpenter’s Vampires”. They were eerily similar. Both had something to do with vampires going through an ancient rite to walk in the daylight, both had an anti-hero vampire hunter whose life had been ruined by bloodsuckers, both had a conspiracy that vampires really do exist, and both even had actor Tim Guinee in the cast. “Vampires” and “Blade” are huge favorites of mine. “Blade” planted the seed for the renaissance of Marvel films we are enjoying today, and well, like many other Carpenter films, “Vampires” enjoyed the patronage of horror and Carpenter fans alike during its theatrical run, but didn’t get the kudos it deserved as one of the most original horror action vampire origin stories ever. With a layered and intricate storyline, and some unique choices in the cast, “Vampires” stands out in Carpenter’s dossier as some of his best work.

For anyone that has not seen this film, I’m not including spoilers. As mentioned before, the plot has a few brilliant twists. It begins with a crack commando unit headed up by Jack Crow, a jaded Van Helsing that travels the countryside exterminating nests of vampires. After being summoned by the local police to do away with a large nest, they make quick work of them with customized vehicles and weapons. These first details can’t be underplayed because it lends to the suspicion early on that these guys are plugged into something much bigger than they are. While enjoying the spoils of their conquest at a hotel fortified with liquor and prostitutes, the whole team except Crow and his right hand man Montoya get massacred by a master vampire with unheard of power that calls Jack by name. They barely escape and they take a hooker with them that was bitten to use the telepathic link from her to the master to find him again.

Someone’s killing pretty models at 'Club Lingerie'

Club Lingerieby Gerald Beanery, MoreHorror.com

On rare occasion, every few hundred thousand movies or so, you may come across a captivating mystery thriller with so much life-changing meaning, such realistic nerve curdling emotion, such awe-struck wonder and curious disbelief, through tears and through laughter, the viewer is transformed into an entirely new being, for the better, and will live on under a new persona for the rest of their life, reflecting on that specific motif of entertainment.

Jared Masters, the surrealist who helmed recent horror melodramas Slink, Teachers’ Day, and Deadly Punkettes, now has his new film, Club Lingerie, also known as Passion Show, halfway in the can.

The motion picture is his most serious, intellectual, genre defying and most challenging project yet. The story is compiled of colorful characters whose mannerisms project into on screen tensions that simmer to a boil and will explode into an aggrandized cinematic trend setter. Executive producer John Van Harlingen wrote the original treatment that Masters raised into a feature length script, with the help of none other than Cult Film Goddess, and the film’s star; Bouvier (Surgikill), the quintessence of opulence and refinement. As heroine, she alone will embody the challenging role of Renae, a powerful symbol of femininity and triumph, who inherits a once famous nightclub from her grandfather, only to struggle keeping its doors open, and lights on. Also staring is the white dove from cinematic heaven, Jacqueline Guzman Cereceres (8 Reels of Sewage), as Hattie, the hot ‘n’ handy helper from a secret place where humans were designed well.

The highly sought-after Dawna Lee Heising has also joining the cast as Shelby Gator, the sensual and strange seductress whose lover allures us in drag and together they manipulate the lingerie models that Renae hired to help boost business. The choice for lace and flesh helps attendance but also attracts an unknown killer. Could it be Frederic, the bodacious business partner portrayed by virtuoso Geo Sargent, the rare breed that can effectively combine classic camp with charisma? Or is it the doorman, Moose, played by Richy B. Jacobs, who isn’t keeping peace? Also gracing the film with his presence is Domiziano Arcangeli (The Ghostmaker, Orgy of the Damned), as Desmond, the jealous boyfriend of Claudette, played by the radiant Sydney Raye Smith. Sometimes great performances arise out of unexpected places, such is the case with newbie actress Jennifo Box, proving some things shipped from Hong Kong can be quality. “The Girl With The Voice” as production designer Mystic Marlow calls her, is perfecting the art of the cool.

Hopscotch (2014) Short Film Review

Hopscotch PosterReviewed by Jesse Miller, MoreHorror.com

The benefits of writing for More Horror is getting the exposure to fantastic stories that I probably would’ve never have the opportunity to see. The slow burning Hopscotch, directed by Kirsten Walsh and written by Christian Nelson, is one of these gems and serves, as a great example of what the cast and crew can deliver.

This story sees Bridget; a lady of the night, being called upon into a lavish mansion for what she believes will be just a regular night. However, little does she know that a twisted nightmare awaits her.

This is a busy short film, with a lot of material to present and sell to the audience to get them hooked in for the ride and it’s one twisted ride that I believe is worth experiencing.

Hopscotch could be defined as a slow burning psychological horror film, as the events simmer away, with only the three wonderful actresses to play off each other as the tension starts to boil away.

Though the approach to psychological horror is admirable, the short film is rather exposition heavy. Were the running time any longer, these scenes might have worked but as a short film, the build up feels rather long and drawn out, consisting of a conversation that could’ve been trimmed in the writing process.

The cast here consists of only three actresses – Amanda Ayres, Christin Easterling and Karen Overstreet and these ladies work wonderfully off of each other, finding that groove within that sells the character and the world they inhabit. Though some lines are delivered a little flatly, they altogether capture their character effectively.

More cast and crew announced for horror comedy 'Killer Rack'

by Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

More details are rolling in about the upcoming horror film Killer Rack. We recently reported that scream queen Brooke Lewis joined the cast. Now add another scream queen in Debbie Rochon as well as genre icon Lloyd Kaufman.

Check out the full announcement below and follow the link under the details to help with the crowdfunding campaign.

From The Press Release:

Cult filmmakers Roy Frumkes and Brett Piper have joined Killer Rack, which Gregory Lamberson directs in Buffalo, New York later this summer. Frumkes, best known for writing and producing Street Trash and directing The Definitive Document of the Dead, has signed on as a producer and will play a role in the film, as he did on Lamberson's Slime City Massacre, and Piper, who has amassed a long list of credits as director, writer, producer and visual effects artist, including Shock-O-Rama, Bacterium and the upcoming Queen Crab, will provide stop motion animation. The duo join a growing list of genre icons involved with the production, including Debbie Rochon, Lloyd Kaufman and Brooke Lewis.

"Roy was my Film Production instructor at the School of Visual Arts before he made Street Trash and I made Slime City, and we've become good friends over the years," says Lamberson. "His role is sure to delight his fans. I interviewed him and Brett for my book Cheap Scares: Low Budget Horror FIlmmakers Share Their Secrets, and it's been a dream of mine to have Brett do some stop motion animation for me ever since then. All three of us sort of formed from the same pool of cinematic ooze back in the eighties, and Debbie and Lloyd as well. They're all perfect for the tone of this film, and I can't wait to get started."

Female driven horror film 'Save Yourself' to begin shooting this summer

Save Yourself Horror Film Teaser Poster starring Jessica Cameronby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

One of my favorite scream queen's Jessica Cameron has been tapped to star in the upcoming sexy horror film Save Yourself. The film will be helmed by director Ryan M. Andrews.

Check out the details below and be sure to follow the social media links so you can stay up to speed with the films developments.

From The Press Release:
Following the success of his recent features, SICK, a festival favorite and Black Eve, currently available on DVD, award-winning director Ryan M. Andrews is set to direct his originally scripted Save Yourself this summer. Scream Queen Jessica Cameron will be starring in as well as producing this sexy horror flick along with Producer Emma Sutherland. Overseeing the project are executive producers Pino Halili and Allen Ormerod from multi-award winning studio Post City Sound Inc.

The plotline for Save Yourself is as follows: En route to L.A., director Crystal Lacroix, along with by-the-numbers producer Dawn Summerville, neurotic writer Lizzy Miller, and star sisters Kim and Sasha Tobin, are riding high after a successful screening of their new horror film. But when Crystal goes missing at a rest stop, their mood suddenly changes. The others, splitting up to search for Crystal, spot an isolated farmhouse and enlist the help of its owners, quickly discovering that appearances are not always what they seem. Life imitates art as all five ladies find themselves pitted against a deranged couple hell-bent on using them for their mysterious research. Who will survive and what will be the fate of their ultimate discovery?

Having worked together in the past, Andrews and Cameron have discussed collaborating on a feature for years. Together they decided that Ryan's script Save Yourself is the ideal choice. Award winning actor Ry Barrett (Neverlost, Desperate Souls, Antisocial) will join the cast as Save Yourself's intense villain. This will be the first time Andrews, Cameron and Barret have collaborated since last year's experimental short film Klymene.

Phantasm IV: Oblivion (1998) review

Phantasm 4 PosterReviewed by Chris Wright, MoreHorror.com

Phantasm IV: Oblivion (1998)
Directed By: Don Coscarelli
Written By: Don Coscarelli

Starring: A. Michael Baldwin (Mike), Reggie Bannister (Reggie), Bill Thornbury (Jody), Angus Scrimm (The Tall Man / Jebediah Morningside), Heidi Marnhout (Jennifer), Bob Ivy (Demon Trooper)

“Now this won’t hurt a bit . . .well maybe a little bit.” What I assumed for many years as the final Phantasm film actually isn’t! This was the final installment for over a decade until a recent one was made and will be coming out at a future point. Without that notion in mind, this was a fairly good series finale for the movies while leaving plenty open for a sequel.

The fourth sequel takes place exactly where the third movie ended. Mike, after being partially turned by the Tall Man, is fleeing from the Tall Man entirely and trying to find out the origins of this mysterious man. Moreover, we also learned what happened to Jody while Reggie is on his own trying to track down Mike before the Tall Man gets to him first. The plot more or less serves as a movie to explain the Tall Man’s origins and that is about it. After re-watching, I can see why fans have yearned for so long to have a fifth installment while Angus Scrimm is still with us!

Unlike the prior sequels, this film has very limited supporting cast along with the main cast. I believe this film was the lowest budgeted of the first four but they did a pretty good job with what they had to work with. Mike’s character (A. Michael Baldwin) I liked Baldwin’s take on his more grown up character compared to the third installment when he was barely in it. The characterization of Jody is strikingly different in this one. In the third sequel, I got the impression Jody was trying to help but in this one he was overly sketchy in getting Mike to trust him.

With the lack of budget, the movie focused more on the moody atmosphere, hearkening back to the first movie. We get a lot of great scenes primarily focused on Mike trying desperately to avoid the Tall Man’s influence. We get great scenes in the desert with portals all over with the cinematography making them rather eerie; from the entire shut down of one of Los Angeles, CA busiest streets to marvelous beach scenes. I rather enjoyed all these various backdrops compared to the third sequels more over the top comical approach to the series.

'Dwelling' cast announced: Kickstarter campaign launched

Dwellingby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

I'm really looking forward to this upcoming paranormal thriller Dwelling.

The film's cast and Kickstarter campaign have just been announced. Check out the details below and support indie horror if you can!

From The Press Release:
BeWILdered Media Productions, the independent film production company based in Buffalo, New York, announced their new campaign on Kickstarter for their supernatural thriller and opening their film to the horror community to help contribute towards the making of this independent feature.

Embarking on into “Dwelling” is Erin Marie Hogan, (Paranormal Entity, Axeman at Cutter's Creek, House of Manson) who has been named as their lead actress. She will be re-teaming with the lovely Devanny Pinn (Dead Sea, The Black Dahlia Haunting, Truth or Dare) as sisters Ellie and River respectively. With two scream queens strong, the film is also proud to be adding Mu-Shaka Benson, Bill Brown, Alexandra Merritt Matthews, Josie DiVincenzo and introducing young actress Abigail Mary.

Written and directed by Kyle Mecca, the story follows Ellie (Erin Marie Hogan), a young woman who deliberately buys a haunted house in attempt to make contact with the spirit world. Driven by a horrific experience in her past involving her sister, River (Devanny Pinn), Ellie releases a soul that is more malevolent and terrifying than she could ever imagine.

Nude Nuns with Big Guns (2010) Review

Nude Nuns With Big Guns PosterReviewed by Colleen Wanglund, MoreHorror.com

Nude Nuns with Big Guns (2010)
Directed by Joseph Guzman
Runtime 91 minutes

Co-written (with Robert James Hayes II) and directed by Joseph Guzman (Run! Bitch Run! {2009}), Nude Nuns with Big Guns is one of those films that I thought I would love, based on my experience with nunsploitation films, but it turned out to be just average.

Sister Sarah (Asun Ortega) took her vows with a church/convent that ended up part of a drug ring. The nuns were abused and forced to do all of the work of cutting and packaging the drugs while the priests and Mother Magda (Emma Messenger) collected all of the money. Sister Sarah is handed over to the big dealer Chavo (David Castro) when a delivery doesn’t go as planned. She is shot full of heroin and put to work as a prostitute. After being beaten by Brother John (Bill Oberst Jr.), who is also in on the drug dealing, the nun is saved by Chavo’s “witch doctor” and nursed back to health.

Sister Sarah tells him that she was dead but God sent her back to do his work—killing those who do evil. After killing the man and taking the guns he gave her, Sister Sarah returns to the church to seek her revenge, killing Father Bernardo (Max Siam). The word is out to the rest of the priests and Chavo’s gang that some stranger is out to get them. The Padre (Oto Brezina) calls on Chavo for protection and to find and stop the mysterious stranger. Sister Sarah, along with Sister Angelina (Aycil Yeltan), who was saved from the church/convent, is determined to carry out her sacred mission from God and destroy the drug dealers.

First, what I liked about it. The core story is a pretty good one. Corrupt priests brainwashing and drugging nuns while forcing them to work their drug business? Kinda brilliant. Bill Oberst, Jr. as Brother John, a misogynistic priest who pays lots of money to beat the crap out of Sister Sarah at the whore house? Loved it. I think Bill is pretty awesome in everything I’ve seen him in.

Buck Wild (2013) Review

Buck Wild ReviewReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Buck Wild (2013)
Directed by: Tyler Glodt
Written by: Matthew Albrecht, Tyler Glodt

Cast: Matthew Albrecht (Craig), Isaac Harrison (Lance), Dru Lockwood (Tom), Jarrod Pistilli (Jerry), Mark Ford (Billy Ray), Meg Cionni (Candy), Joe Stevens (Clyde)

One classic situation in horror (and other genre films for that matter) is the group of friends going into the wilderness to get away from it all. The only difference between horror and other genres is that instead of comic mishaps and talking about their feelings, someone is inevitably going to get killed, eaten by a monster or said former friends, or transformed into a hideous monster themselves. The great thing about “Buck Wild” is that all that stuff happens.

Craig, Lance, Tom, and Jerry are all headed to the Buck Wild Ranch on a deer hunting trip. Craig is the straight laced, buttoned down one with a ring in his pocket for his girlfriend Carla. Lance is Craig’s friend and the player with a penchant for the ladies. They have a mutual friend named Tom who is so buttoned down that he makes Craig look like Hunter S. Thompson. Lastly, there’s Jerry who happens to be Craig’s cousin from New York. He has a sketchy past, and a duffel bag with various implements of death in it.

Things get off on the wrong foot when the guys roll into town and have an altercation at a gas station with Billy Ray. He’s the local self-proclaimed bad ass, with a misplaced British accent, and a talent for making western wear seem homoerotic. He hosts a cable access local hunting show, and his property borders the Buck Wild ranch. Things get more complicated when they meet Clyde, the ranch owner. He’s a bit low on people skills anyway, and that’s been aggravated by the fact that he’s recently been bitten by what some of the townies may say is the mythical Chupacabra. Things really go South when he discovers Lance in the process of hooking up with his nympho daughter Candy. He instructs them that their smart mouths will be the end of them, and lets them know that how much he hates their city stink, but lets them stay anyway.

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