Original Horror Shirts

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).

Damien: Omen II (1978) review

The Omen IIReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Damien: Omen II (1978)
Written by: Harvey Bernhard, Stanley Mann, Mike Hodges
Directed by: Don Taylor
Cast: William Holden (Richard Thorn), Lee Grant (Ann Thorn), Jonathan Scott-Taylor (Damien Thorn), Sylvia Sidney (Aunt Marion), Robert Foxworth (Paul Buher), Lance Henriksen (Seargent Neff), Meshach Taylor (Dr. Kane)

I know it may be a bit peculiar to review a sequel without doing a retrospective of a whole series of films, but I actually have never seen this one. I watched it and the third movie “The Final Conflict” with Sam Neill back to back. While I haven’t seen the fourth entry, I can say this is probably the last one that has the feel of the original. I can compare this to “Jaws 2”. While not as powerful as the original, it still seems like it exists in the same world. Also like all the “Jaws” sequels after part two, “The Omen” sequel after this felt like it lost the vibe that made it unsettling in the first place.

This one picks up after the events of the first film when young Damien finds himself between parents after the death of Robert Thorn (Gregory Peck). Robert’s brother, Richard and his wife take custody of Damien and he attends a prestigious military school along with his adopted brother Mark Thorn. Things are going pretty well for Damien until that darn thing about him being the Devil’s son starts to rear its ugly head.

The thing that surprised me the most about this sequel is how much of a sympathetic character Damien is made out to be. He’s pretty oblivious to who he really is through the majority of the film, and rises through the ranks of his military school as a genuinely nice guy. He’s even shocked and surprised when he puts some devil mojo on a school bully. It’s pretty clever the way the film portrays his natural magnetism even when he’s not trying, particularly at a coed mixer where he’s flanked by young socialite girls in training. The actor that portrays Damien here did some stage work after this, but as far as I know didn’t do much film hereafter. He does a good job here, and displays some range by being likeable to the point that you wish he wouldn’t end up as who you know he will inevitably be.

Hellbound: Hellraiser II (1988) review

Hellraiser 2 PosterReviewed by Grace Fontaine, MoreHorror.com

Hellbound: Hellraiser II (1988)

Director: Tony Randel
Writers: Clive Barker (story), Peter Atkins (screenplay)
Starring: Clare Higgins as Julia Cotton
Ashley Laurence as Kirsty Cotton
Kenneth Cranham as Dr. Philip Channard/Channard Cenobite
William Hope as Kyle MacRae
Imogen Boorman as Tiffany
Doug Bradley as Pinhead/Captain Elliot Spencer
Nicholas Vince as Chatterer/Chatterer II
Simon Bamford as Butterball Cenobite
Barbie Wilde as Female Cenobite
Sean Chapman as Frank Cotton

Hellbound: Hellraiser II could have been an unquestionably inferior sequel to the amazing first film if it had been placed into the hands of a director who had a conflicting visionary approach to material that had been strongly established by Clive Barker, but wouldn’t you know it, director Tony Randel delivers one of those few follow ups that manages to stand on its own merits and follow suit to its predecessor.

After the unusual and catastrophic events of the first film, Kirsty Cotton winds up in a sanatorium under the close observation of Doctor Philip Channard who understands that there is more to Kirsty’s wild stories than sheer imaginative delusion. It’s not long until everything all but literally goes to Hell and Kirsty must rely on herself to survive and help those she cares about.

Randel’s handling of the piece was strongly influenced by several personal factors- he had worked closely alongside Barker during the production of the first film and had a huge grasp on the world that had been established and secondly, his mindset at the time directly echoed the tone he had set for the film. Wherever he was, it was a dark, dangerous place but thankfully, making his film had served as a sense of therapy for him. I personally also find it interesting that the movie is mainly SET in a series of institutional environments which strongly amplify the sensation of being trapped, frightened and vulnerable in an unfamiliar place. Again, the acting in the feature are perhaps the strongest beacon that casts itself over the viewer’s experience with the returning cast of Laurence, Higgins, Chapman and Bradley as well as the appearance of a series of brand new characters who too are supported by great actors.

Kenneth Cranham, a classically trained Shakespearian actor makes an indeliable mark as Channard who, underneath a clinical veneer is actually a perverted, evil soul whose ambitions is only exceeded by his self-confidence. Imogen Boorman is an endearing delight as Tiffany, a semi-catatonic mental patient with a remarkable skill for solving puzzles (an aspect that is naturally exploited by Channard). I love the sequences she shares with Laurence, there is a sense of kinship between the two girls that you don’t see often in horror-based films that doesn’t rely on gimmickry, just natural friendship.

MoreHorror on the scene: Galactic Film Fest 2014

Galactif Film Fest 2014 Poster by Jonathan Weichsel

Galactic Film Festival 2014

I have always wondered why, with all the horror festivals in LA, there isn't a dedicated science fiction film festival in the city. Well, I now have to wonder no longer, because on August 9th I attended a cool science fiction film fest, The Galactic Film Festival, a presentation of The Academy of Film Festivals, the same institution that brought us last year's horror oriented RIP Film Festival.

Horror and science fiction have always gone hand in hand, and there were some great horror themed shorts and features that played Saturday.

Deadly Punkettes
I have been singing the praise of director Jared Masters' exploitation and trash cinema inspired films for some time, and Deadly Punkettes, his newest feature, is also his best. Masters warned me before the screening that I was going to see the "clean" version, and that there is a dirty version with ten more minutes that he would send me, so I will hold off on a full review until after I have seen that version, but from what I have seen I can say that Deadly Punkettes is Masters' best looking film, and has his most well developed characters and storytelling to date. Deadly Punkettes is shot on grainy video, as opposed to the crisp hi-def of Masters' previous two films, but the grain is appropriate given the film's punk rock themes, and heightens the whole experience. The production design by Adam Trash adds an extra layer to the film, and as always, the girls Masters casts are totally cute.

Punkettes tells the story of a group of high school girls who start a punk band that takes off and is soon converted into a pop outfit by a manipulative manager with her own agenda. The first two thirds of the film consist of a cute story about the rise of the band, while the last act turns into a murder mystery and ghost story.

I did miss the raunchy dialogue of Teachers Day and the demented sexual content of Slink, and at times Deadly Punkettes feels like a nudie cutie movie without the nudie part, but overall Deadly Punkettes is an enjoyable film with a killer soundtrack, and knowing Jared Masters' work, I am sure the extended version will fulfill my craving for sleaze.

Hellraiser (1987) review

Hellraiser 1987 PosterReviewed by Grace Fontaine, MoreHorror.com

Hellraiser (1987)
Director: Clive Barker
Writer: Clive Barker
Starring: Andrew Robinson as Larry Cotton / Frank Cotton (Disguised in Larry's skin)
Clare Higgins as Julia Cotton
Sean Chapman as Frank Cotton
Ashley Laurence as Kirsty Cotton
Doug Bradley as Lead Cenobite

My Fellow Cinephiles

I would like to address a statement that has been brought to my attention by film fans everywhere- “what is your favourite horror film?”. Such a question is unfair because by implication it demands the individual to pick one film out of the many they have seen in their life time thus far. How is this justice I ask? To have one ‘favourite’ movie cuts you short of an existence of potential cinematic delights because the truth of it is, loving film is not crystalline, but fluid. As one gets on in years, tastes begin to differ and a film you once loved at 17 can be viewed through a very different set of lens when you turn 30. I remember seeing “Buffy The Vampire Slayer” when it was released on the big screen in 1992 and absolutely adoring it, but now, after seeing it again at the tender age of 31, the only thing that saves it from me being uncharitable is the nostalgia value and the irony that comes with it. Not to say every film I have seen is the same, but this attitude is incredibly common with everybody. The reverse situation could also be applied here- a film that you saw as a younger person, one you did not enjoy as much as you thought you would ends up becoming one you have a huge appreciation for. In my case, this switch-a-roo can be applied to Clive Barker’s “Hellraiser”. Fifteen years ago I saw this film during a sleepover and I didn’t think much of it. Oh yes, it had ample giblets, guts and goop to keep an irreverent gore-hound satisfied, but beyond that I thought nothing much else of it. I was a typical teenage idiot after all.

However, five years ago I had discovered and appreciated Barker’s literary work in a generally wide scale and I remembered that he had not only wrote “The Hellbound Heart” of which “Hellraiser” had spawned, but he also directed the film AND wrote the screenplay. If I had the opportunity to slap my adolescent self I would have spat on my hand first because when I watched it again after all of that time, after all of that cognitive development, I realised that “Hellraiser” would not just become ONE of my favourite horror movies, but one of my favourite movies in general. In mine eyes, “Hellraiser” is a romantic drama that just happens to have a lot of grisly claret with a wonderful cast of talented actors, superior vision and emphasis on the humanistic rather than mere supernatural.

First Annual 'Galactic Film Festival' a success at Frida Theatre; winners announced

Dead Sea Wins and Miss Galactic Crownedby MoreHorror in Hollywood,

The first annual Galactic Film Festival was held August 9 - 10, 2014, at the Frida Theatre in Santa Ana, CA. The Galactic Film Festival presented the best in new independent SciFi /fantasy films and provided panels, workshops, and mentor sessions.

The Galactic Film Festival board of executives included: L.J. Rivera III - Executive Director; Jazmin Lucero - Executive Assistant; Share Cherrie - Associate Director; Dave Castro - Project Manager; and Frank Pacheco - Festival Celebrity Host.

Dawna Lee Heising was crowned as Miss Galactic Film Festival 2014 at the Awards Ceremony on August 10, 2014. Richard Hatch and Andy Dick received special festival awards.

The Galactic Film Festival was broadcast on the Prime TV Network and the festival photographer was Aric Lorton.

Below is a list of the 2014 Galactic Film Fest winners:

Best International Super Short
We Feel (France)

Best Animation

Best International Animation
Leviathan Ages

Best Super Short
Project: Ego

The Raid 2 (2014) review

Reviewed by Colleen Wanglund, MoreHorror.com

The Raid 2 (2014)
Directed by Gareth Evans
Runtime 150 minutes

Written and directed by Gareth Evans, The Raid 2 picks up right where the original film left off. Rama’s brother Andi (Donny Alamsyah) is executed by the crime syndicate after escaping the building. Rama (Iko Uwais) goes to Bunawar (Cok Simbara) and is asked to go undercover in a secret unit to expose the corruption of the Police Commissioner. Rama wants no part of it until he learns of his brother’s murder and the threats to his family. He goes to prison for assault where he is told it will only be for a few months. While there he must gain the trust of Uco (Arifin Putra), son of the head of Bangun’s (Tio Pakusodewo) criminal enterprise. When Rama is finally released from prison, Uco is waiting for him and he is given a job by Bangun.

Uco doesn’t agree with the direction his father is taking the syndicate, so he agrees to a meeting with Bejo (Alex Abbad), a small-time wannabe crime lord who murdered Rama’s brother. Bejo tells Uco that the Japanese gang are trying to turn Police Commissioner Reza (Roy Martin) against Bangun. But Bejo has set his own plans in motion. Uco meets with Reza and Bejo, and the real fighting begins.

While I’m not a fan of sequels, I was looking forward to The Raid 2 and was not disappointed. The film opens with Andi’s brutal execution, setting the tone for the rest of the film and the fight scene in the prison where Rama saves Uco’s life is an amazingly choreographed dance in the rain and mud of a third-world prison. There is a bit more in the way of a plot in this sequel than in the original, although I thought the set-up was a little longer than necessary. Yayan Ruihan (Mad Dog in The Raid: Redemption, 2011 and Prakoso in The Raid 2) is back, as both actor and fight choreographer, but I was disappointed in how small of a role he had. His fight scene in an empty nightclub, however, is brilliant.

'Punkettes' win big at Galactic Film Fest/Now available on DVD/VHS

Deadly Punkettesby Gerald Beanary, MoreHorror.com

Jared Masters' newest release 'Punkettes', AKA Deadly Punkettes, won "Festival Favorite" at the Galactic Film Festival last week. It held its world premiere there at the Frida Cinema, in Santa Ana, California, August 9th 2014.

Punkettes in now available on DVD and Home Video from Amazon and Ebay.

The film follows the rise and fall of a teenage girl-band, with paranormal and horror elements. It stars D'Lannie Brown, Lauren Taler, Danielle Stavin, Skylar Ripp, Lourdes Narro, Dave Knapp and Jillean Tucker. With Layla Zova, Dawna Lee Heising (who was also crowned Miss Galactic) and Andy Dick (who also won an award for "Cameo King").

The film also features Julia Faye West, Ashley Whelan, Kyara Pintos, Kelly De Vries, Ella Arro, Kamuela Kim, Rachel Verret, Tammy Vo, Lindsay Lamb, Sunny Vachher, Stevie Ray C., Anthony Ray, Jesse Briandi, Penny Pollak, Billy Hendrickson, Mat Hayes, John Clyde and Mantha Balourdou

Produced by Julia Faye West, Sunny Vachher, Seth Metoyer, Kamuela Kim, and D’Lannie Brown, with executive producer David Petovar adding to the score, along with original music by D'Lannie Brown, Eva Landon, Sean Gibson, plus Alison Ketley, Becky Skerratt and Deborah Welch of Teela, from the UK.

Stills by Melanie J. Brown. Hair and make-up by Alisha Ward. Deadly Punkettes. The next big thing.... From the other side. See the official U.K. trailer below..

Are you ready for 'Happy Ending'?

Happy EndingPhil Condit of Sick Puppy Pictures and Maria Olsen of MOnsterworks66 have teamed up to bring the world HAPPY ENDING: an epic tale of sword-and-shotgun wielding hookers, hunky heroes and attacking aliens.

Set in a remote desert bordello, Happy Ending tells the tale of Madam Wang, played by Ange Maya, who stars in Phil’s soon-to-be-released Empress Vampire, and her band of lovely lasses who, with the help of their Johns, have to team up to stop a voracious being-from-beyond-the-stars from taking over the world!

Happy Ending is about hookers and aliens...who could want anything more!

Also starring Jill Evyn, Dawna Lee Heising, Brad Slaughter, Dolores Quintana, Brad Potts, Victoria de Mare, Erik A. Williams, Phedra Syndelle and Olsen herself, there is no doubt that Happy Ending will leave everyone smiling!

Here’s what a few of the stars have to say about their characters:

Dawna Lee Heising (plays the ex-Vegas showgirl, Alice, who loves her samurai sword): “I'm excited about playing Alice in Happy Ending because the script is so well-written and funny. I've wanted to work with Phil Condit and Maria Olsen for a long time because they are both such talented and experienced professionals. I know the movie will turn out amazing and win tons of awards, unless Phil and Maria decide to send it straight to distribution. It's going to be a fun shoot and will be action-packed. My character of Alice is a very lovable ex-showgirl who cherishes her dog Mitsi and who knows how to brandish a samurai sword. Alice is probably the sexiest role I've done to date, but she really is the mother hen of the house. I also love the outfit Phil picked for me and am taking pole dancing lessons every day to fit into it - it's tiny!”

Brad Potts (plays Sarge, the beefcake He-Man from the government base sent to capture the alien): “I'm already havin' fun, watching the fund raising campaign. I've never been involved in one, before. As far as the production is concerned, I anticipate having fun; watching the dildo fights, spankings, enemas, general debauchery and, of course, the happy ending! That's it, short and sweet.... Dildos, spankings, gimp suits and carnage.”

Hide and Creep (2004) review

Hide and Creep 2004Reviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Hide and Creep (2004)
Written by: Chance Shirley
Directed by: Chance Shirley and Chuck Hartsell
Cast: Chuck Hartsell (Chuck), Michael Shelton (Michael, Lee), Kyle Holman (Keith), Chris Garrison (Ted), Eric McGinty (Ned), Melissa Bush (Barbara), Chris Hartsell (Chris), Mia Frost (Gail), Melba Sibrel (Sheila), Barry Austin (Reverend Smith)

I’ve watched a lot of independent zombie films, more than I can count for sure. Some were more memorable than others, and the production quality was definitely the most random criteria that differentiated them. I can honestly say that I enjoyed them all on some level. Being a fan of an obscure or independent film with a meager budget poses a bit of an interesting dichotomy. In any other genre it may make someone a little Bohemian. Ironically in horror, sometimes it’s incorrectly perceived as a case of low standards.

Everyone now and a film comes along that can bridge the gap, and ends up being so clever that it transcends its monetary restrictions. Anyone who sees it has to say that it ended up being more than the sum of its parts, and a cool little underground classic was born. I happened to stumble on to “Hide and Creep” back in 2009 late one night on the SyFy channel. Way, way late. The time of night where if you are awake, you are either drunk or sick, or both. I was the sick, but it was worth it. This was a great little movie! What’s even more impressive is that it was a zombie comedy. Zombie comedies have become a genre staple, but if you look at when this came out, it was the same year as another movie “Shaun of the Dead”. “Hide and Creep” was filmed in 2001, before “Shaun of the Dead. Both movies are two of my favorites, but unfortunately, “Shaun of the Dead” with its bigger budget and much wider release was the one that made it into the cultural zeitgeist.


Visit MoreHorror.com's profile on Pinterest.

Send your horror news scoop to Seth_Metoyer@MoreHorror.com.

Click the "Like" button below and connect with us on Facebook!

Like us on Facebook:

Cool Horror Shirts

buy Party Masks

Halloween Costumes for Adults and Kids

Dismal Productions

Recent Horror Movie Reviews

Detention (2011) Review
We Are The Night Review
Hate Crime (2012) Review
Dead of Night Review
The Violent Kind Review
Piranha 3DD Review
Funeral Home Review
DeadHeads Review
Playback Review
House Of Flesh Mannequins Review
More Brains! A Return to the Living Dead Review
The Mutilator Review
The Psycho Legacy Review
Halloween II: 30th Anniversary Blu-ray Review
Full Tilt Boogie Review
Nightmare City Review
The Divide Review
Penumbra Review
Hellraiser Revelations Review
Entrance Review
Asylum Blackout Review
Mother's Day Review
Dead Pit Review
Them Review
Anguish Review
Snow White: A Deadly Summer Review
Snow White: A Deadly Summer Review
Theatre of the Deranged Review
Grimm Season One Review
Kids Go to the Woods…Kids Get Dead Review
Trilogy of Blood Review
Kill Devil Hill Review
Intruder Review
Malevolence Review
A Horrible Way to Die Review
Halloween II (Rob Zombie) Review
Final Destination 5 Review
The Killing of Jacob Marr Review
Stake Land Review
The Reef Review
Cowboys and Zombies Review
Necromentia Review
The Ward Review
The Caller Review
Bereavement Review
Kidnapped Review
The Hills Run Red Review
A Nightmare on Elm Street (2010) Review
Home Sweet Home Review
Super Hybrid Review
Dead Hooker in A Trunk Review
30 Days of Night: Dark Days Review
Paranormal Activity 2 Review
Cannibal Holocaust Review
The Woman Review
Dylan Dog Review
Medium Raw Review
One Dark Night (1983) Review
Groupie Review
The Tingler Review
Dolls Review
Detention Review
Bitter Feast Review
Camp Hell Review
Scream of The Banshee Review
FEARnet's Twisted Comedy Review
Just Before Dawn Review
Carriers Review
Mangrove Slasher 2 Review
LEWIS Review
The Task Review
cathARTic Review
Matrimony Review
Fright Night II Review
Yakuza Weapon Review
Hobo With a Shotgun Review
Plague Town Review
The Defiled Review
Goblin Review
Primal Review
Heartless Review
Pieces Review
True Blood: Season 3 Review
Murder Party Review
Hell Night Review
Skin Eating Jungle Vampires Review
I Saw The Devil Review
Red Riding Hood Review
Drive Angry Review
Blood Night Review
Dismal Review
Henry: Portrait of a Serial Killer Review
The Faceless Review
Fertile Ground Review
Slaughterhouse Review
Amityville 4 Review
Aftermath Review
Savage Review
Ninjas vs Vampires Review
Swamp Shark Review
The Loved Ones Review
Black and Orange Review - Novel
Terror Vision Review
Vanishing on 7th Street: Movie Review
JAWS Review
Future Kill Review
Bad Elements: Crystal Dragon Review - Novel
Daughter of Horror Review
Death of The Dead Review
The Possession of David O Reilly Review
SCREAM 4 Review
Track of The Moon Beast (1976) Review
Hyenas Review
Mongolian Death Worm Review
Black Death Review
World War Z (audio book) Review
Resident Evil: Afterlife 3D Review
The Absent Review
Alien vs Ninja Review
Missing Linx (Comic) Review
Thankskilling Review
Death Spa (1988) Review
Insidious Review
Basket Case (1982) Review
The Walking Dead: Season 1 Review
PROWL Review
April Fools Day (1986) Review
In The Mouth of Madness Review
Machete Review
White Dog (1982) Review
SAW: 3D (The Final Chapter) Review
A Serbian Film Review
[REC] Review
The Devil's Rejects Review
SAW Review
Burial Ground (1981) Review
Hollowed Ground Review
Roid Rage Review
Psych:9 Review
Let Me In Review
My Soul To Take Review
The New York Ripper Review
Burnt Offerings (1976) Review
I Spit On Your Grave (1978) Review
I Spit On Your Grave (2010) Review
Wicked, Wicked (1973) Review
Maniac (1980) Review
Deadline (1981) Review
Death Bell Review
The Rite Review
HUSK Review
Cemetery Man Review
Seconds Apart Review
Buried Review
The Uninvited (1944) Review
Direct Your Own Damn Movie Review
City of the Living Dead (1980)Review
The Forest (1982) Review
JIGOKU (1960) Review
Let The Right One In Review
Lost Boys: The Thirst Review
Near Dark (1987) Review
The Human Centipede Review
Thirst (2009) Review
Night School (1981) Review
Night of The Demons (Remake) Review
The Splat Pack Review
The Maid Review
Hatchet II Review
The Last Exorcism Review
Victim Review
Shadowland Review
Bloody New Year Review
Black Christmas (1974) Review
Splice Review
The Art of Hammer Review (Book)
Doghouse Review
The Blair Witch Project Review
Horror Movie Freak Review (Book)
Lake Placid 3 Review
Paranormal Activity Review
Sella Turcica Review
The House of The Devil Review
UNDEAD Review (Novel)
The Woman In Black Review
Ghost Story Review
Eraserhead Review
Day of The Dead Review
The Woman Review
Night Of The Living Dead Review
Terror at Red Wolf Inn Review
The Theatre Bizarre Review
The Mortician Movie Review
Happy Birthday To Me Review
Mountaintop Motel Massacre Film Review
Frankenhooker Blu-Ray Review
The Necro Files Review
Donner Pass Review
Shark Night Review
Night Feeders Review
New Year's Evil Review
Never Sleep Again Review
Creature Review
Haunting at The Beacon Review
Zombie Review
Chromeskull Laid to Rest 2 Review
Devil's Rock Review
Fright Night (Remake) Review
Area 51 Review
Five Senses (comic) Review
Antropophagus Review
Lightning Bug Review
Never Feed the Troll Review
Alone in The Dark Review
Dead Alive Review
Zeke Review
Laid to Rest Review
The Beyond Review
Monsterwolf Review
Splinter Review
Mirrors 2 Review
Mail Order Review
Snowtown Review
The Dead Review
The Shrine Review
Run Bitch Run Review
Mutilation Mile Review
The Howling Reborn Review
The Human Centipede 2 Review
The Walking Dead Review
The Echo Review
Dream House Review
Yellow Brick Road Review
Baby Blood Review
Halloween 3 Review
Feast Review
The Child's Eye Review
Scourge Review
Martyrs Review
Mothman Review
Wrong Turn 4 Review
The Keep Review
Red State Review
Paranormal Activity 3 Review
Deviling Review
Slugs Review
Nightmare on Elm Street 2 Review
Night of The Hunter Review
Pick Me Up Review
Hillside Cannibals Review
Friday the 13th (1980) Review
The Green Monster Review
The Thing (2011) Review
Night of The Vampire Review
Killer Review
Alyce Review
The Fog Review
Of Unknown Origin Review
The Revenant Review
Exit 33 Review
Rage of the Yeti Review
Let's Scare Jessica to Death Review
Territories Review
Blood Freak Review
Solstice Review
Blood Roses Review
The Haunting Review
Silent Night Deadly Night Review
Silent Night Deadly Night Review Review
Rare Exports Review
Ashes Review
Perfect Witness Review
Santa's Slay Review
Little Deaths Review
Lips of Blood Review
Bill Oberst Jr.
Silent Night Deadly Night 5 Review
Don't Let Him Review
Hell Driver Review