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British Action film stars Craig Fairbrass and Mem Ferda square up in uber-violent feature A LIFE OF VIOLENCE

MEMBritish Action film stars Craig Fairbrass and Mem Ferda square up in uber-violent feature A LIFE OF VIOLENCE. British film stars Craig Fairbrass and Mem Ferda have signed on to come face-toface in the much anticipated, uber-violent action thriller A LIFE OF VIOLENCE, to be directed by Mark McQueen.

A LIFE OF VIOLENCE stars Craig Fairbrass (Rise of the Footsoldier) as a career criminal and armed robber Jack Cregan, who seeks to discover the truth behind his father’s murder and his stolen heist money. As Jack battles to unravel the mystery, he endangers his own life at every step.

Set in Spain’s vibrant southern city of Marbella contrasted with London’s dark underworld, Gunned Down is a thriller with brains as well as bruises. Mem Ferda (Pusher, Plastic) commented ‘ I’m elated to be back on screen with Craig, he’s a wonderful actor an real gentleman. Craig has written a powerful, no nonsense screenplay here. A lot of recent action movies are contrived, but for me ‘A LIFE OF VIOLENCE’ is very real’.

The rest of cast includes James Cosmo (Game of Thrones), Steven Berkoff (Octopussy), Nick Moran (Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels), and Nathalie Cox (Kingdom of Heaven). Producer Luke Fairbrass (Breakdown).

'Late Phases' Movie Review

Late PhasesReviewed by Robert J. Thompson II

On to Werewolf Weekend movie #2, Dark Sky Films release Late Phases. I hadn't received a dud from this company, for review yet, and Phases keeps that going. Written by Eric Stolze, and Directed by Adrian Garcia Bogliano, Late Phases tells the story of an Army Vet, Ambrose, who has went blind with time, after being injured in Vietnam. He has become hardened to life, and in his own way, looks forward to death. His son puts him in a retirement community, thinking it's best for everyone involved, until Ambrose realizes there's something very dark hiding in the community.

I'm going to start with what I didn't like, this time. There were a couple sparse sound design issues. This is something that's hard to pin point where the problem originated at, because so much work goes into it. Suffice it to say that, in only a couple scenes, the audio fluctuates a bit, randomly. The other problem I had was that, while they went with the werewolf style I love the most (bi-pedal monster dog), there was something left to be desired, in the final product. It was really just the faces of a couple of the monsters. They came across more as giant wererats, than werewolves. However, the monsters weren't without their charms, which I'll get to, shortly.

The script was decent. Coming from a military family, I appreciate when Vets are given their due for what they've been through, and are aged accordingly. Someone did their research, or knew someone who could relate, when developing Ambrose. And I appreciate that. I think a lot of viewers will. I can also relate to Will (Ethan Embry), and the frustration he deals with, with a father who's disassociated himself from the world around him. There's nothing overly complex here, but the lead character being blind was a nice addition. Several times the character asserts, “I'm blind, not crippled.”, and this is a mindset many Veterans share.

Kill-Crazy Nymphos Attack!

Kill Crazy Nymphos Attack!By Jonathan Weichsel

The Soska sisters (Jen Soska and Sylvia Soska), those twisted identical twins from Canada who rocked the horror scene with the bizarre, over the top exploitation classic Dead Hooker in a Trunk and then broke into popular culture with the equally outrageous, but more challenging and deep horror film American Mary, are back at it again with their first major original project since American Mary, and Twisted Twins fans, as well as fans of horror, exploitation, and comics should be very, very excited.

Kill-Crazy Nymphos Attack! is an upcoming graphic novel co-written by the Soska sisters, and to be frank, the title of the project and the fact that the Soskas are writing it is enough to get me onboard. In recent years the Soska sisters have focused on directing other people's projects, and this is all well and good, but what makes the Soskas really unique, and is a large part of what attracts me to their work, is their writing. This isn't to say that the Soska sisters aren't excellent filmmakers, but when they write their own material the Soskas are able to tell stories that really speak to the younger generation in the irreverent, darkly humorous way they deal with the social issues of our time.

I am also very excited that this is going to be a graphic novel. Without any censorship, and without the limits that budget places on a film, the Soska sisters will be able to let their imaginations run wild in a way that we haven't seen yet. Of course, the project cannot happen without support, so check out the kickstarter by clicking here.

'WolfCop' Movie Review

WolfCop DVD CoverReviewed by Robert J. Thompson II

WolfCop (2014)
Written and directed by Lowell Dean (13 Eerie) and starring Leo Fafard (Corner Gas: The Movie), Amy Matysio (Lawrence & Holloman), Jonathan Cherry (Final Destination 2), Aidan Devine (Outlander) and Sarah Lind (Severed).

This weekend has been dubbed “Werewolf Weekend”, as I have not one, but two movies to review, that just both happen to be werewolves. I wasn't sure what to expect, when I was asked if I wanted to review WolfCop. Any werewolf movie immediately has my attention, but this just had 'cheesy schlock film' written all over it. It just raised a whole lot of questions in my mind, and I wasn't certain I'd be able to give it a good review, let alone finish the thing.

However, WolfCop is a perfect example of why you shouldn't judge too harshly, before giving something a chance. Was it cheesy? Absolutely. Was it schlocky? Sure. But was it a bad movie? Absolutely not. I had a blast with this movie, from beginning to end. As a matter of fact, I laughed my ass off more than a few times.

A lot of the acting was strong, and the lead, Leo Fafard, was actually rather convincing, in his role. He had quite a few bases to cover here, and he did well with all of them. Alcoholic? Check. Bad ass? Check. Comedian? Check. The supporting cast helped a great deal, as well. And admittedly, this movie had an interesting take on the Werewolf/monster movie. But you're not going to watch a movie called WolfCop for the performances, or the script. We know this. The filmmakers knew this. And they embraced it.

‘Avenged’ (2013) Film Review

Avenged Movie PosterReviewed by Jesse Miller

Avenged (2013) Review
Director: Michael S. Ojeda
Writers: Michael S. Ojeda, Deon van Rooyen (additional dialogue)
Stars: Amanda Adrienne, Tom Ardavany, Ronnie Gene Blevins

This is how it is: An attractive and deaf woman by the name of Zoe (Amanda Adrienne) is on a road trip to her boyfriend when she comes across a bunch of local yokels tormenting some Native Americans. Zoe does the valiant thing in trying to save their lives and in turn, gets captured and taken back to the local’s shack where she is repeatedly brutalized.

Yeah, it certainly sounds like your typical revenge horror-thriller, only it isn’t: AVENGED takes a strange turn when our heroine is brutally killed, only to be brought back to life a few days later (expertly edited here to show the passage of time, by the way) by a local witch-doctor. The catch? She’s possessed by a centuries old Apache warrior with a thirst for blood – and oh boy, is there lots of that.

AVENGED then goes a high speed chase as the possessed Zoe tracks down those who wronged her, delivering on the gore while doing something a little different with most revenge affairs: it’s got a lovely messy heart that’s betting away there as Zoe’s boyfriend tries to piece together the mystery of her disappearance.

The film has a fabulous production here – Writer/Director Michael S. Ojeda tells a tight thrilling story, while showcasing his attention for detail and ability to mount tension and get fabulous performances out of his cast.

Censorship abides as BBFC bans the horror film HATE CRIME

Hate Crimeby Seth Metoyer

It appears that censorship is still alive and well in the UK as Director James Cullen Bressack's horrific home invasion film Hate Crime has been banned by The BBFC.

Read the official statement and press release concerning the ban and reaction from the filmmaker below.

From the Press Release

THE BBFC announced today that HATE CRIME, the first release in a new joint VOD venture between geek blog Nerdly.co.uk and TheHorrorShow.TV - has officially been banned in the UK. It is one of only four horror movies officially refused classification by the BBFC since 2009, the others being Grotesque, The Bunny Game and The Human Centipede 2, later released with nearly 3 minutes of cuts.

Set to be the first release under the new Nerdly Presents banner, HATE CRIME tells the story of a Jewish family, having just arrived in a new neighbourhood, who are recording their youngest son's birthday celebrations on video when their home is suddenly invaded by a bunch of crystal-meth-crazed neo-Nazi lunatics.

The film is the second feature from director James Cullen Bressack (To Jennifer, Blood Lake, 13/13/13), and has already had a successful release in the US, reviewed favourably by the likes of Bloody DisgustingMoreHorror and even the UK's very own Starburst Magazine.

Don’t Blink (2014) review

Don't BlinkReviewed by Kevin Scott

Don’t Blink (2014)
Written by: Travis Oates
Directed by: Travis Oates
Cast: Mena Suvari (Tracy), Brian Austin Green (Jack), Zack Ward (Alex), Joanne Kelley (Claire), Robert Picardo (Man in Black), Fionna Gubelmann (Ella), David de Lautour (Noah), Leif Gantvoort (Sam), Emilie O’Hara (Amelia)

After all of the horror that I’ve taken in all these years, I don’t think that I could even begin to feel peaceful at a secluded cabin with a bunch of friends in tow. The adage “safety in numbers” seems to never, ever apply with recreational cohabitation in the wilderness. I’m not sure why, but it just happens to be a well documented fact in horror cinema. Slasher or supernatural, something that starts with an “s” is just going make methodical work of disposing of everyone. The previously mentioned cabin set up just happens to be the framework of the film “Don’t Blink”. A group of friends are going to a cabin for a little rest and relaxation.

It always begins with an information dump about the characters on the car ride up. We get the sincere couple in love, the slutty couple and/or friends looking to hook up by any means necessary, and the one character like Shelley from “Friday the 13th part 3” or Teddy from “The Final Chapter”. They’re lovable, pervy, or a little or a lot obnoxious with a bull’s eye on their head from the first frame we see them in. I went through all this exposition, to say that it would be very easy to label “Don’t Blink” as an indie cabin horror flick, and while there is absolutely nothing wrong with that in my book, this storyline is much more than that. The cabin just happens to be where all this madness takes place.

Cheerleader Camp (1989) review

Cheerleader CampReviewed By: Chris Wright

Cheerleader Camp (1989)
Directed By: John Quinn
Written By: David Lee Fein, R.L. O’Keiff

Starring: Betsy Russell (Alison), Leif Garrett (Brent), Lucinda Dickey (Cory), Lorrie Griffin (Bonnie), George Buck Flower (Pop), Travis McKenna (Timmy), Teri Weigel (Pamela), Rebecca Ferratti (Theresa Salazar), Vickie Benson (Ms. Tipton), Jeff Prettyman (Sheriff Poucher), Krista Pflanzer (Suzy)

“Cheerleader Camp”, which has the alternate title “Bloody Pompoms”, is much better than some of the later slasher fare I have seen. The slasher boom was in the early 1980s but by the time the late 80s came around it seems the ideas were thin.
“Cheerleader Camp” feels like a strange version of “Friday the 13th” in many aspects. While I do like the movie as a whole, it does have its issues. It could also be that I have a soft spot for slasher films as they were the first horror sub genre I really loved.

The plot is about a small group of friends who go to a summer cheerleader camp meet. Slowly an unidentified killer picks off members of the group one by one. The plot is a very simple slasher formula. Since they went with the mystery killer behind the scenes route, how long does it take to find out who it is? Perhaps a better question is, how long does it take the viewer to already know who it is? I knew who it was forty five minutes in to the movie. That’s pretty predictable for a ninety minute flick. That didn’t deter me as the cheesy characters are amusing none the less.

Holiday Horror Slasher 'All Through The House' gets first trailer

All Through The Houseby Seth Metoyer

Get ready because the pretty girls are stirring in the upcoming holiday horror slasher ALL THROUGH THE HOUSE.

The film is currently in post-production in LA and the first trailer has dropped down the chimney. Check it out below the official release.

From The Press Release
The Readmond Company has teamed up with Director/Writer Todd Nunes to bring you a terrorizing, blood-soaked Christmas slasher. ALL THROUGH THE HOUSE stars scream queens Ashley Mary Nunes (SYFY’S ROBOT COMBAT LEAGUE), Jessica Cameron (TRUTH OR DARE), and Jennifer Wenger (JIMMY KIMMEL LIVE). The film’s gory special effects were created by Tommy Pietch of SYFY’S FACE OFF and STAR TREK: RENEGADES.

ALL THROUGH THE HOUSE is an 80s-style slasher film featuring a deranged Santa Slayer who rips through the town of Napa for some yuletide-terror.

Fifteen years ago, a peaceful Christmas neighborhood was engulfed by fear when five-year-old Jamie Garrett was mysteriously taken from her bedroom never to be seen again. Now on Christmas break, Rachel Kimmel comes home from college to find her neighborhood struck again by a reign of terror. A violent killer is hiding behind a grisly Santa mask, leaving a bloody trail of slaughtered women and castrated men to the steps of the Garrett house. Rachel finds herself in a horrifying nightmare as she discovers the twisted secret behind the mask.

'Misogynist' Movie Review

Misogynist PosterReviewed by Shannon Hilson

You’d have to be living under a rock not to have experienced the ubiquitous hype surrounding the recent Valentine’s Day release of Fifty Shades of Grey, the film adaptation of E.L. James’s erotic novel of the same name.

Maybe you’re of the camp that sees Christian Grey as a brooding, romantic figure to fantasize about. Maybe you see Fifty Shades as disgusting, misogynistic trash that glorifies troublesome (but all too relevant) horrors like domestic abuse, stalking, and brainwashing. Whichever camp you hail from, it’s more than a little likely that you have strong opinions about the film, the characters, and the way the storyline addresses certain themes.

That’s exactly why I was intrigued when I first caught wind of Michael Matteo Rossi’s Misogynist.

Misogynist has been described by writer/director Rossi as “the antidote to Fifty Shades of Grey”. He had this to say about that approach in a recent interview:

“'Misogynist' doesn't try to hide or shade away from being anything that it's not: it is a character driven thriller about a sick twisted individual and who he poisons along the way. It is not propagandist or woman-hating or man-loving; it simply is a window into a man's life and we as the audience, as much as we will cringe and be disturbed, simply can't turn away from watching.”

Being familiar with Fifty Shades (and not being much of a fan of it), that really got my attention, so I was glad to have a chance to screen the film myself.


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