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Summer Psychotronic Short Film Night

Jumpcut Cafe Horror Film ShortsBy Jonathan Weichsel

The Jumpcut Cafe has long been the hangout spot for the horror crowd in Hollywood, and for very good reason. Not only does the cafe feature screenings of both popular and hard to find classic horror films, but it also showcases new films by some of the most exciting young talents working in Hollywood today. Curator Elric Kane has a very eclectic taste in movies, and is a smart programmer who reaches far into the indie horror community find the best, most cutting-edge short films possible. What follows are my favorite films of the night, in no particular order.

Far Out, directed by Phil Mucci, opened the night. Far Out is a, well, far out vampire flick that takes place during the swinging sixties. The film perfectly captures the mood and look of a space age, mod bachelor pad shindig. Far out is a fun, at times funny little flick with cool visuals and a lot of blood.

House Call, which screened right after Far Out, is another vampire film, directed by Graham Denman and written by Dick Grunert, a popular screenwriter in the festival scene and a Jumpcut cafe regular. Where Far Out is a psychedelic romp, House Call is a studied thriller. Horror favorite Ruben Pla plays a dentist who is home alone when a man barges into his house with a gun, claims that he is changing into a vampire, and demands that the dentist remove two of his teeth that he believes are growing into fangs. House Call features a strong script, taut storytelling, and a standout performance by Pla.

Red Red, directed by Ama Lea, is a Dario Argento/Giallo inspired surreal, disturbingly sexual, totally weird slice of horror. Although Red Red was presented as a rough cut, which is filmmaker lingo for unfinished film, with a temp score and sound, from what I saw I can say that once the film is finished it will have the potential to become my favorite horror film of the year. I have seen other Giallo inspired films recently, but Red Red captures the look and feel of the genre better than any of them. At twenty minutes, Red Red was the longest film of the evening, but it was also the most deep, complex, and provoking movie screened. I just love movies that dive into dangerous territory, and this story of sexual abuse and repression goes where others won't.

The Walking Dead: The Complete Fourth Season review

The Walking Dead Season 4Reviewed by Jesse Miller, MoreHorror.com

Since its arrival, the zombie apocalypse horror-drama has seen much success but from where I stood, it appeared that the show was struggling a bit with capturing the little things that made its graphic novel so hard-hitting, nasty and just a hell of a story, with well-rounded characters.

To me, it seems The Walking Dead has improved a little more with those details with each season that comes. Is this perhaps due to the shift of showrunners over the past three seasons? Seeing as though when Frank Darabont exited as showrunner after season one, Glen Mazzara took over until he himself exited after season three, leading Scott Gimple to assume the role for this fourth season.

Regardless of what played out behind the scenes, the 16 episodes that make up this rather effective fourth season sees The Walking Dead at its best yet, correcting past mistakes and delivering what it’s come to be known for – gut-wrenching turns in the story, excellent character development and of course, the nastiness that comes with living in a world such as the one that the characters inhabit.

The main cast here are all in top form and across the season, each cast member gets their time to shine in both the quieter dramatic moments and otherwise. We’d be here all day if I were to highlight each cast member and dive into how effective they become in their roles but I’d like to point out Andrew Lincoln in capturing Rick’s torment at what role he has to play to these group of survivors. Danai Gurira has much more material to work with as Michonne gets fleshed out and given more life besides her glaring silent ways. Norman Reedus gets some exciting material as well to work with in the second half of the season where he has more range to work with besides being the general gruff southern bloke. Lawrence Gilliard, Jr. joins the main cast as Bob Stookey, former army medic and struggling alcoholic. Gilliard is an exceptional character actor and as Stookey, he is fascinating to watch.

Rosemary’s Baby (1968) review

Rosemarys Baby 1968Reviewed by Grace Fontaine, MoreHorror.com

Rosemary’s Baby (1968)
Starring: Mia Farrow (Rosemary Woodhouse), John Cassavetes (Guy Woodhouse), Ruth Gordon (Minnie Castevet), Sidney Blackmer (Roman Castevet), Ralph Bellamy (Abe Sapirstein) and Clay Tanner (Satan)

Warning: I would not recommend watching this if you are pregnant, ladies.

“Rosemary’s Baby” does not thrive on eliciting base, violent terror upon its viewers, the aims it has is far sinister- it wants to put you off balance and keep you there.

Young newlyweds Rosemary and Guy Woodhouse have picked up sticks and set down in a grand yet somewhat ancient apartment building smack bang in the middle of cosmopolitan New York City. Rosemary is a clever yet naïve housewife who is quite content to be a homebody while Guy is a struggling actor who is desperate to make it big in the Big Apple. Although the couple share a loving and playful relationship, Guy is especially beginning to feel the pressure that his success in this brand new city will gage the rest of his life as well as his self-worth to not just himself but to Rosemary. Rosemary knows she can’t do much to help him practically, but nonetheless, she willingly maintains the household and offers him the support she feels he requires. However, upon their arrival, they meet Minnie and Roman Castevet, an elderly married couple who live just a few doors down from their apartment. The older spouses effectively adopt their younger equivalents almost instantaneously and the foursome strike up a close bond that goes beyond simple ‘mi casa su casa’. However, although Rosemary is quite fond of her eccentric yet neighbours, she starts to feel they have an inexplicable tendency to be nosy. Especially when she becomes pregnant with Guy’s child… or… at least she thinks it is Guy’s child…

I personally have no allegiance to Roman Polanski’s chiller originally penned by Ira Levin. I have seen it several times and it unquestionably has earned its’ praises, but it’s not a film that gives me the creeps. One would argue, with me being female and biologically designed to pop a baby out, it would trigger some species of personal reaction within me… it didn’t. I feel that may be due to the fact I have not been and am not pregnant… least that I know of. Anyway Satan would have to be pretty darn desperate if he wanted to put a baby in me the old fashioned way. Then again, it is not a film that was made to cause the viewer to melt into a quivering, baseless mess on the floor. This is a film that relies in gently yet firmly gripping the audience seductively by the neck and leading them down into a dark abyss of subtle dread. I completely appreciate its’ style and unique approach, however, and that is why I am writing this review. Truth be told though, Polanskis’ film firmly possesses a highly distinctive visual aesthetic and a fascinating yet simple story at its core plus a definitive purpose in tone and narrative. It is a deliberate slow burn, a finely tuned cat-gut wire that is constantly being wound around and around a ball of intangible yet unmistakable tension. When the crucial moments arrive, the wire comes back and THWACKS you in the face, leaving a thin, graceful slice across your features and a sliver of blood rather than a messy, unrefined gash.

Absurd (1981) review

Absurd PosterReviewed by Chris Wright, Morehorror.com

Absurd” (1981)
Directed By: Joe D'Amato (As Peter Newman)
Written By: George Eastman

Starring: George Eastman (Mikos), Annie Belle (Emily), Charles Borromel (Sergeant Engleman), Katya Berger (Katia Bennett), Kasimir (Willy Bennett), Hanja Kochansky (Carol), Ian Danby (Ian Bennett), Ted Rusoff (Dr. Kramer), Edmund Purdom (Father), Cindy Leadbetter (Peggy), Lucia Ramirez (Angela), Michele Soavi (Biker), Martin Sorrentino (Deputy), Goffredo Unger (Machine Shop Owner)

“Absurd” is definitely absurd. This movie is truly grotesque at times. Joe D’Amato’s movies do not shy away from extremely gory moments. This Italian film is listed among the 39 prosecuted films listed on the British “video nasty” list that were banned entirely for graphic content. This film is under various names. In America, Wizard Video released a VHS big box with a new label called “Monster Hunter.” In some countries it was tacked on to the “Zombi” label as “Zombi 6: Monster Hunter.” Also, some have labeled it “Anthropophagus 2” or “Grim Reaper 2.” The movie had various cuts on each release and to this day has never been given a proper DVD release in its uncut form.

The plot is about a priest who comes to down to get rid of a “monster” that has blood that coagulates very fast. What they do not expect that this monster is nearly unstoppable and soon goes on a killing rampage throughout the town. This plot is suppose to have overtones of D’Amato’s “Anthropophagus” where a human gone mad goes on a killing spree. The only real connection is the director and the person doing the killing (George Eastman) are in it. There is no other connection to that movie. Some have even labeled elements of this movie to John Carpenter’s “Halloween.”

Piranha (1995) review

PiranhaReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Piranha (1995)
Written by: Richard Robinson (story), John Sayles (original script)
Produced by: Roger Corman
Directed by: Scott P. Levy
Cast: William Katt (Paul Grogan), Alexandria Paul (Maggie McNamara), Monte Markham (J. R. Randolph), Mila Kunis (Susie Grogan), James Karen (Governor), Leland Orser (Terry Wechsler)

In this day of remakes and re-imaginings, this little anomaly would be anything but unusual. However in 1995, this was a strange curiosity, that was brought into existence for no particular reason that I know of. It was a made as TV movie for the Sci Fi Channel (Yep, that’s the old school spelling back in ’95) when it was still trying to find its niche. Then only three years old, the Sci Fi Channel was more than likely showing reruns of cult favorite tv shows, and had not tapped into the fertile ground of the nouveau B movie that it is now famous for.

I saw the uncut version in its entirety on YouTube and I don’t know if it received any kind of theatrical release anywhere else, because it does have nudity. The classic introduction scene with the unlucky backpackers at the Army research facility holding tank, has a new girl undressing that should be in a Great White video, no free 1970’s love there. That ironically brings me to the point of this being an almost exact remake of the 1978 classic. Not shot for shot, but only minor differences. It was even filmed in some of the same locations. I even read that Roger Corman intended some of the new sets for this film to closely resemble the original sets, to use some of the old piranha attack footage from the 1978 film. I’m not surprised, after all Roger Corman is not known for wasting anything.

As far as plot goes, if you are familiar with the original, it’s pretty faithful. A top secret Army project commandeers a fish hatchery close to a nearby river, and quietly attempts to create a super strain of bloodthirsty Piranha that can survive in any type water to disable enemy river systems in wartime. They are accidentally released into said river, and a reluctant hero and an investigator form an unlike pair to stop the fish from reaching the nearby summer camp. Some unique choices here for the leads. I like both these actors, William Katt and Alexandra Paul. They seem to be taking it seriously, although it’s hard for me to see William Katt as pickled and screwed up as Bradford Dillman seemed to be, and Alexandra Paul seemed a little more buttoned down than Heather Menzies But you know what? It really doesn’t matter.

Full official trailer for 'House of Manson' releases

House of Manson Posterby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

It was 1969 man, you know -- the Summer of Love. Now that time is being refocused by an upcoming Charles Manson biopic called House of Manson

Following up its US premiere at The Galactic Film Festival in California and its UK premiere at Fright Fest, Micro Bay Features LLC has unleashed the full theatrical trailer for House of Manson. Watch the killer trailer below the official details.

From The Press Release:
"House of Manson" chronicles Charles Manson's life from childhood up until his arrest following the raid on Barker Ranch months after the infamous Tate/LaBianca murders that sent a shockwave not just through Los Angeles, but throughout the entire world.

The film was written and directed by Brandon Slagle, who was recently deemed the "go-to-gore-guy" by the Hollywood Reporter during their coverage of the European Film Market. While not a "gory" film, "House of Manson" is poised to take a more intense approach to the subject matter than previous film and TV iterations have. The film was produced by Britt Griffith, (Syfy's Ghosthunters), who also produced Slagle's previous directorial effort, the dark creature feature "Dead Sea", which recently sold through at retail outlets.

Actor Ryan Kiser (Truth or Dare), stars as Charles Manson, having previously played the role in the acclaimed short film "Lie". Rounding out the cast is Reid Warner (Oren Peli's Area 51) as Tex Watson, Chriss Anglin (Call of Duty: Black Ops) as Ronald Hughes, Devanny Pinn (The Black Dahlia Haunting) as Susan Atkins, Serena Lorien as Patricia Krenwinkel, Erin Marie Hogan (Paranormal Entity) as Linda Kasabian, Suzi Lorraine (Music and Lyrics) as Sharon Tate, Tristan Risk (American Mary) as Abigail Folger, as well as Julie Rose, Adrian Quihuis, Mel Turner (Deadliest Warrior), Jason McNeil, Ryan Cleary, Keith Kraft (Beowulf), Trish Cook (Dark Tide), Tawny Amber Young, Max Wasa, Darius Devontaye Green, and many more.

'Tales of Poe' review

Tales of Poe posterBy Jonathan Weichsel, MoreHorror.com

Tales of Poe, an anthology film directed by Bart Mastronardi and Alan Rowe Kelly, consists of three very strong, but very different short films adapted from the works of Edgar Alan Poe. Some viewers will prefer the straightforward yet creepy The Telltale Heart, others will laugh out loud the campy Tales from the Crypt inspired The Cask of Amontillado, while others will get sucked into the lush visuals of the abstract, surreal Dreams. The three stories in the anthology are all so strong, yet so distinct, that three people could watch the film and each one have a different favorite.

"The Telltale Heart", the most straightforward adaptation in the anthology, is also conversely the one that takes the most interesting liberties with its source material. Switching the genders of the main characters, and having the narrator, brilliantly played by the great Debbie Rochon, tell her story from the confines of a mental hospital, are smart choices that allowed the filmmakers to explore certain themes of Poe's story, which, let's face it, have been explored many times before, in a way that feels new and fresh.

Alan Rowe Kelly is one of the most talented actors working in horror today, and what he is able to do in this film with the character of Miss Lamar is nothing short of stunning. Using just his face while lying in a bed under heavy covers, Kelly is able to shock, scare, and disgust with more gusto and more effectively than most horror actors can using their entire bodies and all four limbs. The Telltale Heart is a creepy, effective piece of horror that perfectly captures the mood of Poe's story, while remaining true to its own unique vision.

"The Cask of Amontillado", the second film in the anthology, was the favorite of many people I spoke to after the screening. In contrast to the creepy opening film, The Cask of Amontillado takes a comedic approach inspired by Tales from the Crypt and Creepshow. The film is successful in its approach, in that it manages to be both funny and scary at the same time.

Director of 'Night of the Living Dead: Rebirth' speaks about his new vision

Night of the Living Dead: Rebirthby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

We can't seem to get enough of zombies these days and the upcoming Night of the Living Dead: Rebirth will be the directorial debut of independent horror actor Roger Conners. The film is a "revision" or remake of the original Romero classic but we're told with a modern, socio-political twist. Time will tell how moviegoers feel about a reboot of such a classic film, but I'm personally stoked about the possibilities! Read more about the film below.

From The Press Release:
Ohio native and former Chill comic relief Roger Conners has rolled camera and officially moved into principal photography on his directorial debut, Night of the Living Dead: Rebirth. Conners has appeared in over a dozen independent productions with half them being horror titles, and his love for the genre was first kickstarted after his initial viewing of the original George Romero zombie classic, Night of the Living Dead (1968). "The original Night is considered a groundbreaking piece of cinema not only for the impact it had on the modern day horror film, but because of its amazing depiction of the prevalent issues that the American public were faced with at that time," Roger explains. "Topics such as racism, government involvement and cover ups, the exposure of violence through television and media, these are all undertones that are touched on in the original film."

In the last decade Night of the Living Dead has been the recipient of four remakes. Two of the original sequels - Dawn of the Dead and Day of the Dead - have even received the remake treatment. In an age where horror plots are recycled and slapped together with the cheapest of glues, it's important for zombie fans to know that - yes, Night of the Living Dead: Rebirth is a "re-visionment" or remake, but Director Conners aims to take the original narrative style of the Romero franchise and give it a more socio-political twist. Taking Rebirth just a step further than other re-installments will set it away from the pack. Roger mentions his film’s distinguishing qualities, "I feel that many of the current depictions of Night have overlooked the fact that, at the time it was released, the piece was so much more than an Avant-guard horror film. Our goal is to acknowledge all of the elements that made it so pivotal, and that's what I feel will set us apart from the rest."

'Howard Lovecraft and The Three Kingdoms' hits Kickstarter

Lovecraft Hardcover Bookby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

The Howard Lovecraft and The Three Kingdoms Kickstarter hardcover graphic novel campaign launched Wednesday.

The book is for all ages which I think is rad. Everyone should be exposed to the Lovecraft as early as possible.

Check out the full details below and take a look at the Kickstarter campaign here.

From The Press Release:
We are excited to announce that Howard Lovecraft and The Three Kingdoms launched Wednesday on Kickstarter to celebrate the 124th birthday of Howard Lovecraft.

This beautiful all ages Lovecraft tale combines the very popular Arcana titles; Howard Lovecraft and The Frozen Kingdom, Howard Lovecraft and the Undersea Kingdom and Howard Lovecraft and the Kingdom of Madness into one wonderful Hardcover book you can share with the whole family.

Hidden away from the world is a dangerous book filled with forbidden knowledge. For ages, the mere possession of the book has driven men to madness. On Christmas Eve the unthinkable happens; the book is placed in the hands of a child. Unaware of its danger, Howard Lovecraft opens the books and speaks aloud its forbidden knowledge. Join Howard Lovecraft and his elder god companion Spot as they enter three kingdoms of terrifying creatures and monstrous villains all seeking to gain possession of Howard's book.

We have started our second day of crowd funding with 5% of our funding goal reached! We want to say thank you to those of you who have backed us so far, and to those of you who haven't yet, we need your help!

New images from set of 'HEIR' released

HEIRFatal Pictures recently celebrated a successfully funded Kickstarter campaign for their final short film HEIR. The film promises to be gory, horrific and monstrous and will showcase practical FX.

We've been sent a few stills from the set and thought we'd share them below. Enjoy!

About Heir
Produced by Fatal Pictures in association with Red Sneakers Media, "HEIR" is the final entry in their "Box Cutter Trilogy", a trio of linked shorts each representing “different theories on the origin and operation of sociopaths,”.

The first two shorts, WORM and FAMILIAR have received excellent reviews from around the genre.

Starring, The Emmy award winning Bill Oberst Jr. (ABRAHAM LINCOLN VS. ZOMBIES, TAKE THIS LOLLIPOP & CHILDREN OF SORROW) & Robert Nolan (WORM, SICK, FAMILIAR) Written & Directed by Richard Powell (CONSUMPTION, WORM, & FAMILIAR) Produced by Zach Green (CONSUMPTION, WORM, & FAMILIAR) Marc Roussel & Ron Basch (REMOTE, ELUSIVE MAN & THE SWEETEST HIPPOPOTAMUS) & Richard Powell, Associate Producer Seth Metoyer (CELL COUNT, AFRAID OF THE DARK & KRAMPUS: THE CHRISTMAS DEVIL) Special Effects by The Butcher Shop (FAMILIAR) Cinematography by Michael Davidson (SICK, FAMILIAR) Editing by John Nicholls (SEX AFTER KIDS, THE SWEETEST HIPPOPOTAMUS) Music & Sound Design by Bernie Greenspoon (CONSUMPTION, WORM, & FAMILIAR).


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