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Exclusive: Actress Mindy Robinson talks horror, whiskey, two stepping, My Little Pony and more

Mindy RobinsonBy Jonathan Weichsel
MoreHorror.com

I recently got to ask a few question to actress Mindy Robinson about her career and craft. Robinson currently has a ton of movies available to rent, including Chicks Dig Gay Guys, The Coed and the Zombie Stoner, Alpha House, Club Lingerie, After School Massacre and Abstraction. Also keep an eye out for The Green Fairy coming soon.

For a complete list of credits and appearances visit Robinson's official IMDB: Mindy Robinson.

Read the entire interview with this exciting indie talent below:

JW: You have a wide range of credits, from horror, to comedy, to reality TV. What is your favorite genre to work in? Do you take a different approach to different genres?

MR: Comedy comes pretty naturally to me. I only feel like I'm acting when I have to be super serious because that's just not how I normally am.

JW: How is performing in reality TV different from acting in a television show or movie?

MR: I like reality TV because it is a great way to show off my improv skills and have fun without having to memorize a thing.

JW: What do you feel are some of your strongest roles to date?

MR: I really like my character in the new Eddie Griffin and Josh Meyers movie Last Supper. She's not exactly making the best decisions or being a good person per se, but she's endearing nonetheless. It says a lot if you can make a seedy character likable. It had a great run on the festival circuit and will be out to buy and rent this Spring.

FRANKENSTEIN VS. THE MUMMY coming to DVD im February

by Seth Metoyer
MoreHorror.com

Just when you thought it was safe to walk the streets, RLJE/Image Entertainment will be releasing FRANKENSTEIN VS. THE MUMMY on DVD on February 10th.

Check out the details and synopsis below.

From the official Details
FRANKENSTEIN VS. THE MUMMY

CAST: Ashton Leigh, Brandon DeSpain, Constantin Tripes, Max Rhyser, Robert MacNaughton

WRITER: Damien Leone

DIRECTOR: Damien Leone

SYNOPSIS: Dr. Victor Frankenstein and Egyptologist Naihla Khalil are both professors at a leading medical university. Victor’s latest grisly “experiment” is the re-animated corpse of a sadistic madman and Naihla’s most recent find is the cursed mummy of an evil pharaoh. When the two monsters face-off in an epic showdown, no one is safe from the slaughter. Can the murderous rampage be stopped and the carnage contained before it’s too late?

Banshee Chapter (2013) review

Banshee ChapterReviewed by Kevin Scott
MoreHorror.com

Banshee Chapter (2013)
Written by: Blair Erickson, Daniel J. Healy
Directed by: Bair Erickson
Cast: Katia Winter (Ann Roland), Ted Levine (Thomas Blackburn), Michael McMillian (James Hirsch), Jenny Gabrielle (Callie), Vivian Nesbitt (Olivia Kmiec)

“Banshee Chapter” exemplifies the phrase “Still Waters Run Deep”. The poster art lends to either some “Hellraiser” action with some skinned twisted Epicureans or it’s some sort of anatomical horror indie flick. I dunno. After writing a good many reviews by now, I always notice patterns about the things that I mention repeatedly. I realized that I’m a sucker for good poster art. That all too critical first impression that hooks you. “Banshee Chapter” ended up being nothing of what I thought it would be.
The opener shows a montage of legit footage about government mind control experiments. One in particular has been dubbed “Project MKUltra”. What singles this one out is so called encounters that subjects had with ghastly otherworldly creatures.

What’s even more curious is that they all called the creatures the same thing, even when the test subjects had no contact with one another after or before the experimentation. This merits some investigation and peaks the curiosity of James, an iconoclastic young freelance investigative reporter that thinks there is something way more sinister going on than meets the eye. He gets the drug, called DMT-19 that was used in the MKUltra experiments, and takes it while his friend documents the results on camera. Unfortunately, the last image of James that’s seen is his disfigured face over the last shot of the film footage. Shortly thereafter his friend disappears after being questioned by the police.

Book Review: ‘The Evil Inside’ (2014) by Philip Taffs

The Evil InsideReviewed by Jesse Miller
MoreHorror.com

THE EVIL INSIDE, the debut novel by Australian author Philip Taffs, is a nasty little psychological horror novel with an intriguing mystery at its core that starts to test the sanity of its good-natured protagonist.

After tragic circumstances, Guy Russell and his family swap the location of Melbourne, Australia for Manhattan, New York in order to change the scenery and jumpstart their life together – not only for his marriage but for the benefit of their young son Callum.

But all is not well! Tension is simmering between Guy and his wife Mia and something particularly sinister from Guy’s past threatens to infect his life and worse – infect his young son.

The first thing about THE EVIL INSIDE that stood out to me was the prose of the piece. It isn’t in love with its own words or trying to impress its audience with what it believes to be fancy – no, its prose is rather simple and effective. Which is excellent, I think, because Guy Russell is just your ordinary man and so his way of thinking and the way Taffs paints his world, his thoughts and the dialogue within is quite appealing.

The second thing about this novel that stood out to me was that it was striving for the slow-burning psychological horror, which just so happens to be my favourite sort of horror.

The world of Guy Russell – his relationship with his wife, his stressful job and his increasingly distant son Callum – takes its time unfolding, letting slow scenes speak volumes and letting a line of dialogue here or there reverberate in your mind long after the scene has passed. Taffs skilfully builds suspense even in the quieter cenes, showcasing even in his debut novel that he has a gift for slow burning psychological horror.

First behind the scenes photos from horror film MASSACRE release

MASSACREby Seth Metoyer
MoreHorror.com

The first photos from the horror flick MASSACRE have released. The film features members of Billy Idol, Samhain, Marilyn Manson and more. Check out the details and some behind the scenes images below.

From The Press Release:
MASSACRE, a bloody horror short from DEATHAUS FILMS recently completed shooting this past December. The film features rockstar cameos galore, with the two male leads being played by LONDON MAY (Samhain) , and BILLY MORRISON (Billy Idol,The Cult). But if two rockstars wasn’t enough, the film also features a brief guest appearance by JEORDIE WHITE (Marilyn Manson) as a Street Detective, ROB PATTERSON (Korn, Filter, Otep) as a police officer and JEFF HILLIARD (‘The Good life’) as a criminal.

Directed by award-winning director ERIK BOCCIO (Pussy Riot’s ‘Putin Lights Up the Fires’ video/ prolific funnyordie.com Director under the moniker ‘Weird Fellas’), produced by Damian Lea (Cemetery Gates) and New Zealand-born writer, actress and Suicide Girl, PANDIE SUICIDE (Ditch Day Massacre, David Lynch’s “Crazy Clown Time”), the film centers around Marianne James, a girl who wakes up at the site of a bloody mass murder and can’t remember what happened.

The lead roles see quite a departure in looks and roles for some of the actors with heavily tattooed PANDIE SUICIDE and BILLY MORRISON playing much more conservative looking characters, and the former almost unrecognizable in blonde locks. LONDON MAY also has a bit of a change from his usual black and sometimes bloody get up in post-Misfits/ pre-Danzig punk rock outfit SAMHAIN as the hardened Detective, but fear not, there will definitely be blood aplenty for the slasher fans in this bloody little flick.

Recap of 'Without Your Head Horror Radio' Interview with 'A Serbian Film' director Srdjan Spasojevic

Without Your Head Serbian
by Vic Schiavone

Without Your Head Horror Radio hosts Nasty Neal and Annabelle Lecter welcomed Serbian filmmaker Srdjan Spasojevic to WYH Horror Radio for a rare hour-long interview on March 13, 2014 . Srdjan is best known as the director of the controversial movie A Serbian Film (review).

Highlights included the following:

• NN: In the early stages of “A Serbian Film”, was it always the intent that the movie would be a metaphor for life and art in Serbia, or did you just want to make a movie?

SS: “For me, it’s let’s make a movie. I was never much of an analyst or a critic or reviewer guy. I’m trying to make a film, and to say or just to incorporate my feelings inside it. So it’s on other people, people who are analysts or movie critics, to talk about that. For me, the beginning was let’s make a movie. It was six years ago when we started to talk about that idea and that film. As I can remember, maybe the first thing that was mentioned was ‘man trapped into the hell of the underground illegal porn industry’. That would probably be my view of the world around me; the whole world that I’m living in. My first intention was really to incorporate my deepest and honest feelings that I have toward the world that I live in and to make the best film that I can. After that, probably when the work concretely starts, lots and lots of other themes are starting to be added and incorporated in the film also.”

• AL: Did the depth of this film, for it obviously had a very deep meaning with so much symbolism, grow to this level where you became more attached?

SS: “I was aware, of course, but I didn’t think about it that much. Sometimes it happens that I listen to some analyst talking about my film and I say, ‘Wow, it’s really there!’, but I didn’t realize it. In my defense, I approach a film instinctively and emotionally. So, those things could happen. As I said, I’m not much of an analyst; talking about what did you want to say, what were your intentions, or things like that. It’s not always easy.”

New 'Fear Clinic' clip asks, what frightens you?

Fear Clinic by Seth Metoyer
MoreHorror.com

What frightens you? The darkness? Ghosts in the closet, demons in the hallway? How about masks? This new clip from the upcoming film Fear Clinic starring Robert England (and introducing Corey Taylor of Slipknot in his acting debut) poses that very question.

Check out the clip below the official details and be sure to face your fears when the film releases on Blu-ray and DVD February 10th.

From the Press Release:
After terrifying audiences from coast to coast – Closing Night Event at ScreamFest 2014 Los Angeles and Opening Night Screening at 2014 New York City Horror Film Festival – Fear Clinic, the latest excursion into unrelenting terror will be released on Blu-ray™ and DVD on February 10, 2015 by Anchor Bay Entertainment. The highly anticipated shocker stars horror icon Robert “Freddy Krueger” Englund, Fiona Dourif, Angelina Armani, Thomas Dekker, as well as Stone Sour and Slipknot lead vocalist Corey Taylor in his acting debut, and is directed by Robert G. Hall (Lightning Bug, Laid to Rest, ChromeSkull: Laid To Rest II).

With blood-chilling special effects by award-winning FX creators Robert Kurtzman and Steve Johnson, Fear Clinic will take viewers on an unforgettable journey into the very soul of terror itself.

Co-written by Hall and Aaron Drane, the film is based on the critically acclaimed and fan favorite 2009 FEARnet.com series. When trauma-induced phobias begin to re-emerge in five survivors a year after their horrifying tragedy, they return to the “Fear Clinic,” hoping to find the answers they need to get cured.

'Blood for Irina' and 'Queen of Blood' review

Queen of BloodReviewed by Jonathan Weichsel
MoreHorror.com

Blood for Irina and Queen of Blood are a pair of experimental art-horror films directed by Chris Alexander, the editor in Chief of Fangoria. Before I watched them, Chris Alexander told me that he considers both films part of the same movie, which is why I am reviewing them together.

Blood For Irina:
Blood For Irina is an experimental film shot entirely without dialogue that follows the exploits of a vampire named Irena as she haunts the streets late at night and lures victims back to a seedy motel where she sucks their blood. The themes of the film, which include lust, longing, and death are expressed through sad but beautiful imagery of a decaying town, a decaying motel, a decaying vampire, and her decaying compatriots, all of whom seem to be longing for some sort of rejuvenation.

Without any dialogue, and with only the barest thread of a plot, Blood For Irina is a film that is driven completely by its imagery, and this is both the film's greatest strength, because it's what makes the film unique, as well as its greatest weakness. The repetitiveness of the imagery gives the film a hypnotic, nightmarish quality, which seems to be the film's intent. And this is fine, except that at times the film also seems intent on lulling the viewer to sleep, and to be honest I found myself nodding off a couple of times while watching.

Although Blood For Irina requires active viewing in order to follow it, the imagery that drives the film doesn't necessarily give the viewer enough to warrant remaining active. For example, while I was engaged while watching Irena stalk the streets, and I found her relationship with the hotel manager interesting, at other times I was like, "Oh. Here is a pretty picture of a shower nozzle. And here is a pretty picture of a shower knob. Snore..."

While I am all for symbolism, much of the symbolism in Blood for Irina is so heavy handed and obvious that it precludes thought on the part of the viewer. For example, there are frequent shots of an exit sign in the film, that usually occur when the film deals with the themes of dying or death. It's like, "I get it, I get it. 'Exit' means dying. They are exiting the world. OK. OK."

Blood for Irina is a beautifully shot movie and there is some pleasure to be found in its hypnotic quality. Telling a horror story without dialogue is an interesting experiment, and director Chris Alexander truly understands the horror genre. However, viewers' interest in the movie will be directly related not to their interest in horror, but to their interest in experimental film.

Mercy (2014) review

MercyReviewed by Kevin Scott
MoreHorror.com

Mercy (2014)
Written by: Matt Greenberg, Stephen King (Short Story)
Directed by: Peter Cornwell
Cast: Chandler Riggs (George), Dylan McDermott (Jim Swann), Mark Duplass (Uncle Lanning), Francess O’Connor (Rebecca), Joel Courtney (Buddy), Hana Hayes (Girl Next Door), Amanda Walsh (Charlotte), Chris Browning (Frank), Shirley Knight (Mercy)

If you notice from the credits, “Mercy” is a feature length film that is based on a short story from the modern day master of horror himself, Stephen King. In my humble opinion, I don’t think that Stephen King is one of those guys who you either love or hate. Regardless, of whether you judge him exclusively within the horror genre or when films based on his work crossed out of horror, such as “The Green Mile”. There is something from Stephen King for everyone, and at least one of the many things he wrote that resonates passionately to every member of every walk of life either on the page, or on the screen. It may sound like I’m a King super fan. I definitely like him. I don’t like most of his TV miniseries, but I dig most of his film adaptations on different levels. I’m even talking about Maximum Overdrive that shines as a 1970’s B car horror movie that somehow got stuck in the 1980’s.

“Mercy” is a bit of a different King adaptation. I have a soft spot for tales of the line between good and evil being crossed in places like Appalachia. Rural, God fearing people who can quote Scripture, but somehow dip their toe into a swirling sinister pool of iniquity with the sins revisiting them or their posterity. This is also a coming of age drama with a very recognizable face in the lead role. Chandler Riggs is George. He’s a good kid with a good heart, but he’s trying to find his place, and has the usual problems, like getting bullied. His mom is a single mother, and it’s just him, her and his older brother. He finds a kindred spirit in his maternal grandmother. She’s a tough old bird that lost her husband early and raised three kids by herself. When she falls ill, his family moves in with her to care for her. It’s a homecoming for his mother, as she is still wooed by an old flame played by Dylan McDermott. He’s married, but stays on the safe side of some pretty heavy flirting. It’s obvious that he still carries a torch for her. George’s mom’s sister is institutionalized, and her ne’er do well brother is a wild card of fluctuating reliability. He is good for some information about Mercy. She did not want her children to leave her, even when they reached adulthood. Strange occurrences would randomly occur to keep them there. Only George’s Mom left for a stint in the Army. As Mercy gets sicker, she falls into a catatonic state, and almost seems to be possessed by something.

Mr. Hush (2011) review

Mr HushReviewed by Kevin Scott
MoreHorror.com

Mr. Hush (2011)
Written by: David Lee Madison
Directed by: David Lee Madison
Cast: Brad Loree (Holland Taylor), Edward X. Young (Mr. Hush), Stephen Geoffreys (Stark), Steve Dash (Mac), Jessica Cameron (Julie), Connie Giordano (Debbie)

I don’t want to reveal my hand to early on this one, but then again you guys probably know by now that I don’t rip into any film to tear it to shreds. Typically, it’s for two reasons. I see what they were trying to do with a limited budget. The heart is there, but the money ain’t. Also, I’ve had to double back on my opinions of films on the first watch. Hating it in the beginning, and then seeing something or things on another viewing that shows me that I had a gross error in judgment. Well, “Mr. Hush” puts me into a purgatory of indecision.

I gotta say that this is a neat little movie if you look at all the nostalgic horror references that are there just for the fun of it, and some familiar faces from legendary horror classics that make up the supporting cast. Stephen Geoffreys, who stands undisputed as an unforgettable part of the original “Fright Night” is part of the cast. He plays a Renfield like character named Stark. See the parallels that I’m talking about so far. His character’s name is Stark. He’s the vampire’s henchman. A character that was played by Jonathan Stark in “Fright Night”.

You probably got the gist that this is a vampire flick. It begins with the main character Holland Price. His name is a mash up of “Fright Night” director Tom Holland and Vincent Price. I could do this all day. Anyway, he is a consummate family man with a wife and daughter, living the dream in domesticated bliss. All that changes when a mysterious stranger comes to the door dressed as a priest. He says that he has car trouble. Holland lets him in, and tragedy ensues. Flash forward to the future, Holland is a very different man.

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