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The Den (2013) review

The Den 2013Reviewed by Jennica Lynn Johnson

As a teenager, being able to watch torture porn without vomiting was an achievement that was held in high regards. My friends and I would frequently visit sites such as Rotten.com to seek out the latest photos of disturbing bodily injuries; we would scour the internet for the Two-Girls-One-Cup video and the Mr. Hands video. It was like a mature version of truth-or-dare; an extreme gross-out game.

After viewing numerous photos and videos of this nature, however, it is easy to become desensitized to the gore and violence and forget that not all of the people in the images are acting. The naive assumption that the brutality witnessed on the internet must be staged is one of the many issues of the 21st century that is addressed in The Den (2013).

In his feature film debut as both a screenwriter and director, Zachary Donohue tells the story of Elizabeth (Melanie Papalia), a graduate student who is working from the comfort of her home to study the behavior of users on a popular video chat website called The Den. Elizabeth engages in several brief yet quite amusing conversations until she stumbles upon a not-so-chatty user who appears to commit a bloody murder on camera. As she attempts to convince the police to investigate the case and convince her family and friends that what she witnessed was real, one by one, everyone around her begins to disappear.

The Den shows just how accustomed we are to brutality in our daily lives-- be it on the internet, in movies, or on TV-- that when an actual crime occurs right before our eyes, we don't even flinch; we dismiss it and we fail to react.

'Starry Eyes' (2014) review

Starry Eyes DVD CoverReviewed by Robert J. Thompson II

I wasn't sure what to expect, putting this film in. Seth, the gent who runs MoreHorror, simply asked, “would you like to review Starry Eyes?” – what he really asked was, “would you like a free movie?” – of course, I'm going to say “yes”. So, today there's a knock at the door, and an envelope sitting on my deck, and this evening, I pop it in.

And this is just terrible. Terrible, I tell you. Terrible that I had to wait until 2015, to see one of the best films of 2014. No, not one of the best horror films. One of the best films. Now, I'm a man who loves his mainstream films, so when you ask what my favorites of 2014 were, movies like “Guardians of the Galaxy”, “Gone Girl”, and “The Winter Soldier” are going to be at the top. “Starry Eyes” has easily made my Top 10, and quite possibly my Top 5, for the year.

I loved Starry Eyes so much, that I will not give a full, spoiler-filled review, here. I simply can't ruin it, when I hear you should be able to see it early in February for yourselves. Instead, what I'm going to do, is spend this review telling you why it's worth your money. Please, someone let me know where I can send my $22, and I'll gladly reimburse for this copy. I may watch it again, tonight, before I sleep. Or this morning? I think it's morning, actually.

Let me start with the overall 'look' of the film. It's beautifully shot. Almost all the right choices were made, on a visual level. A couple of the edits were a bit jarring, but I'm certain they were intended to be. The film that comes immediately to mind is Darren Aronofsky's “Black Swan”. Not because it mimics it, but because it's just so damn gorgeous. And yes, I'm saying the Directors delivered on an Aronofsky level. Bravo.

The script, next. It's not overly complex, by any means. The story follows an aspiring actress, with anxiety issues, as she tries to land the dream role that will inevitably open up doors. What she doesn't realize is that, to succeed in this industry, you sometimes have to be willing to do more than you would like too. The script itself brought to mind another personal favorite, “The Devil's Advocate”. Except less exposition. Which was more than fine.

'Play Hooky' movie review

Play HookyBy Jonathan Weichsel

I have written in the past about my absolute hatred of found footage movies. Hating found footage movies creates a dilemma for me when I am asked to review one, because as a critic it is a part of my job to remain impartial, but I am not impartial. To say I am not impartial however, is not the same thing as to say that I am prejudiced. Prejudice is based on an irrational feeling, and there are many very rational reasons that I hate found footage movies. For the sake of brevity, I will just focus on one of these reasons in this review: Nothing ever fucking happens in found footage movies.

Although Play Hooky is listed as being seventy minutes long, it is actually a sixty minute long film with a ten minute after-credits sequence thrown in to pad the running time. During the majority of these sixty minutes, nothing fucking happens.

Play Hooky is a horror film about a group of teenagers who play hooky from school one day. One would think that such a premise would be rich in dramatic material that could be mined in order to create a compelling story. After all, playing hooky is a universal experience, something that we all have memories of. And there have been some great films made about students playing hooky. However, the majority of Play Hooky's running time is made up of the five students driving around aimlessly looking for a place to smoke weed.

Writer /director Frank S Petrilli does a very good job writing naturalistic dialogue, and the actors all give very realistic performances. The behavior of the students is more or less true to life, despite the fact that I've never met a high school student whose car has leather seats. But this doesn't change the fact that watching kids drive around looking for a place to smoke weed is about as interesting as watching paint dry. There is no dramatic conflict to speak of during this section of the film. There are no stakes. The characters aren't particularly likeable. They aren't unlikable. There is no reason given to become invested in any of them in any way.

'Blood Soaked' review

Blood SoakedBy Jonathan Weichsel

Blood Soaked is about a bi-curious female college Freshman who gets kidnapped by two sisters who are the degenerate descendants of German Nazis living out in the American desert, who are trying to create an army of zombie soldiers using zombie serum left over from World War II, in order to rebuild the Third Reich. Describing the film this way, I know it might come across sounding a little you know, cheesy, but the strength of Blood Soaked is that it never goes for camp appeal, rather choosing to play its story straight and to depict its two ill-fated college students as real people who happen to be lesbian, rather than characters who are defined by being lesbian.

In fact, the writing in Blood Soaked is all around strong. Writer/director Peter Grendle understands story structure, and knows how to create interesting, likeable characters. Even the minor characters feel fleshed out and are memorable. I especially liked the character of the protagonist's cynical mother, who is less than enthused about sending her daughter off to college. The script for Blood Soaked is funny, and is full of fun, interesting character defining conflict, such as the scene in which the drunk woman attacks the lesbian at the party for hitting on her earlier.

However, Blood Soaked is also a film in which the script is much better than the movie itself. There are sound problems throughout the film, so that I had to really strain my ears to hear what the characters were saying during the good parts, and in the bad parts I couldn't hear what they were saying at all.

At the first act break the film inexplicably changes over to black and white. I am going to assume that this was an attempt to try to hide some of the problems with the picture. A lot of the last two thirds of the film are too dark to really make out what was going on, the camera shakes in parts, and in parts the coverage of the actors is just poor.

God Told Me To (1976) review

God Told Me To 1976Reviewed by Kevin Scott

God Told Me Too (1976)
Written by: Larry Cohen
Directed by: Larry Cohen
Cast: Tony Lo Bianco (Peter J. Nicholas), Deborah Raffin (Casey Forster), Sandy Dennis (Martha Nicholas), Sylvia Sydney (Elizabeth Mullin), Richard Lynch (Bernard Phillips), Andy Kaufman (Police Officer).

This film is unquestionably one of the most unique films that I have watched or reviewed. I don’t just throw that statement nonchalantly out here. It was written by Larry Cohen, who horror fans will primarily know from the “It’s Alive” films and the really eclectic sequel to “Salem’s Lot”. He’s done everything, and is a prolific writer and director. One of my all-time favorites of his is “The Stuff” about some killer yogurt, and I don’t mean “killer” as in it just tastes good. I’ve seen a lot of his work, and “God Told Me To” has to be the most complex.

Detective Peter J. Nicholas becomes embroiled into a case where seemingly ordinary citizens go on killing rampages for no apparent reasons. The film begins as people are being picked of non-discriminately by a sniper on a water tower. Peter goes up to try to talk the sniper down and discovers that he has no motivation for what he did other than God told him to. After he tells Peter this, he jumps to his death. During the investigation, it’s discovered that the gun he was using was a janky, mail order gun with a bad scope that could have never pulled off the shots he made.

Another incident occurs where a seemingly normal middle aged guy leaves home and goes on a stabbing spree at the supermarket. Before he dies in the hospital, he also tells Peter that God made him do it. The case gets more visibility when one of New York’s finest goes on a shooting spree during the St. Patrick’s Day parade. What makes things even more peculiar is that Peter got an anonymous tip that this would happen. The caller uses cryptic terms like “he wills it” and says the shooter has not yet been chosen. Peter finally gets a lead in that all of the people who have perpetrated the crimes were all seen with a young man in his 20’s with long blond hair. What happens next goes deep down a very strange rabbit hole beginning with young man’s mother being a virgin when she gave birth to him.

'A Nightmare on Elm Street' (2010): A Defense

A Nightmare on Elm Street 2010by Grace Fontaine

You know what? I liked it. No, it has absolutely no bearing in the classic or on the better sequels produced, but I enjoyed it.

I SAID, I ENJOYED THIS MOVIE!!! *beats chest*

Before I get pelted with criticism and "HOW DAR U!1!" messages, please indulge me.

I saw the original Elm Street when I was 24 years old, and by then, I had just about seen it all in terms of horror/gore/suspense. I got a buzz (tee hee) from the first 'Saw' and my perceptions about what was real and what was not changed when I watched the magnificent 'Twin Peaks: Fire Walk With Me'. So when I slapped Craven's seminal classic into the DVD player, I wasn't scared or shocked. Now please don't get me wrong, I thoroughly enjoyed the movie and I thought that Robert Englund is revered by horror lovers quite rightly. The movie on it's own is worth a watch by any and all horror fans. Even if they don't like it, at least they were able to watch it and make a decision for themselves. The dream sequences were trippy and the blood-letting was abundant, but at no moment did my jaded mind feel frightened of Kruger or his five pointy friends.

On the other hand, we live in a world where movie remakes are panned before they are even released. I remember when a then-unknown Zack Snyder announced he would be doing a 're-imagining' of Dawn of the Dead, I kinda rolled my eyes until I decided to see it out of curiosity when it was released. And it blew me away. Big time. Same thing with The Texas Chainsaw Massacre with Jessica Biel. I got a genuine kick out of that one because of how it didn't pull any punches. It had nothing on Tobe Hooper's seminal work, but Oedipal eye-gouging it was not . These days, I tend to give remakes a benefit of the doubt- I will watch it and decide for myself. Goodness me, I think I am growing a little soft in my advanced age of 32 years old.

Which brings me to approaching 2010's re-imagining, re-jigging, re-whatever you wanna call it of A Nightmare on Elm Street which for the first time is Robert Englund-less. Recently re-emerging actor Jackie Earle Haley received the honor of the role and quite frankly? I thought he worked beautifully as Freddy.

Frogs (1972) review

FROGS 1972Reviewed by Kevin Scott

Frogs (1972)
Written by: Robert Huchison, Robert Blees
Directed by: George McCowan
Cast: Sam Elliot (Pickett Smith), Ray Milland (Jason Crockett), Joan Van Arc (Karen Crockett), Adam Roarke (Clint Crockett), Judy Pace (Bella Garrington), Mae Mercer (Maybelle), Lynn Borden (Jenny Crockett)

One great truth that I have learned is that there are truly no new things. There are only old things happening to new people. Agree or disagree, I’m using it in this particular instance to describe a little subgenre of the horror film, the eco horror film. My picks for horror movie watching in general are usually split between about 70 percent random and about 30 percent deliberate. It’s usually the random ones that are the most fun. I’m a sucker for American International Pictures flicks from the 1970’s. They fall under a few different types of classifications, but they are all Grindhouse gold where you may even see a famous face or two. “Frogs” falls under both the eco horror and some Grindhouse goodness.

My horror sensibilities would say that this would be a clear case of mutated carnivorous amphibians that just leap frogged over humans to the top of the food chain. Not the case though, it’s actually a “nature fights back” film. I was very little in the 1970’s, and I don’t recall (at least in my neck of the woods in the rural South) that environmentalism was a priority. Matter of fact, my granddad used to put used motor oil on the dirt road to keep the dust down. This film may be the granddad of the modern eco horror film. It opens with a dashing denim clad gent in a canoe paddling around the swamp taking pictures of the indigenous creatures, and pollution and trash alike. This is none other than iconic western actor Sam Elliot, dang near unrecognizable without his trademark mustache. He’s almost ran over by a fancy speedboat after he paddles out to the big water, but the people driving the boat do the honorable thing and turn around and pick him up. They take him back to their house for some dry clothes and southern hospitality. Turns out, they are a wealthy Florida family with a lavish estate nestled on the lake shore.

‘Desecrated’ Film Review

DesecratedReviewed by Jesse Miller

The particularly nasty DESECRATED – coming at you from director Rob Garcia and writer Cecil Chambers – is a slasher film with all the usual ingredients you’d find in such a film – nubile ladies, nasty deaths and quite a sick attitude to the horror itself.

Desecrated’s story is an interest beast though. Never mind the fancy heiress and her group of friends heading to her father’s house for a weekend getaway only to find dark secrets – that part is fairly routine. What’s interesting here with the story is that it’s looking at someone deeply troubled with PDST and riffing on how that could manifest.

Don’t be alarmed – I haven’t ruined the plot, as it’s an element referenced pretty early on and definitely not all there is to the rather surprising story.

What slasher fans need to realise is that ticks off all that you’d want from a slasher film – bare naked ladies, brutal deaths, you’ve got moronic characters meeting grisly ends and better yet, it’s brisk running time means it doesn’t feel overlong or outstay it’s welcome -- DESCERATED knows what type of film it is, it knows what type of audience it will be playing to.

When it comes to tackling PDST and other serious elements, the film doesn’t feel like it’s pandering or making a mockery of the disorder. I actually admire the film for featuring this aspect and making the story psychological.

The cast delivers performances you’d expect from such characters in a slasher film. Haylie Duff is a charismatic lead and feels believable while Wilmer Caldera is the group idiot and Caldera is clearly having a blast goofing around. Michael Ironside also pops up giving the role everything but it’s Gonzalo Menendez who steals the show as Ben, who gets the weight of the story to carry and does so rather brilliantly, showcasing his ability to go from your every day regular joe to menacing in the blink of an eye. If anything, watch the film for Menendez who is a fantastic character actor that really nails his role.

'Event Horizon' review

Event Horizonby Grace Fontaine

The following opinion/argument/rationalization/waste of your time is strictly my own. In no way am I speaking for any other person than myself.

Paul W.S Anderson these days could be considered Public Enemy #1 in the genre world. He has ticked off many fans with his adaptations of pre-established franchises such as 'Resident Evil' and 'Alien Vs. Predator' (though the sequel by the Brothers Strausse was infinitely more horrendous). He is a director who seems to value style over substance and doesn't appear to listen to the people who he tries to make these movies for. On top of that, as a writer, let's just say that the fanfiction I write could run circles around his, though obviously he gets paid and I don't. Additionally, he's married Action Amazon Milla Jovovich and has a darling little girl who he helping to protect from the paparazzi. Wow. What a prick.

But fifteen years ago, he made a delightfully vicious little movie that gave him considerable promise as a film maker: 'Event Horizon'. While by no means could it possibly be considered a bonafide classic or original (it is so chock full of references to other movies that it would make a film buff's head spin), over the years, it has gained a significantly huge cult audience and deservedly so- for all of it's homages (or derivations) it is also a solid science fiction/horror/thriller that overall achieves what it sets out to do- to surprise, to delight, to disgust and to disturb. Allow me to illuminate the path, sweet reader.

The Cast
Laurence Fishburne. Joely Fisher. Sam Neill. Jason Isaacs. Although they were not what could have ordinarily been considered box office draws, they played their roles straight with very little obnoxious wink-wink-nudge-nudge. While this is at heart a B-Movie (and what genre movie ISN'T?), the performances are very solid that you give a damn about their characters through the progression of the movie. On top of that, nobody in this movie is super-human, which means, they can be killed any moment, something Anderson discarded in 'Resident Evil' when he conceived the glorified Mary Sue known as Alice.

'The Changeling' review

The ChanglingReviewed By: Chris Wright

The Changeling
Directed By: Peter Medak
Written By: Russell Hunter, William Gray, Diana Maddox

Starring: George C. Scott (John Russell), Melvyn Douglas (Senator Joseph Carmichael), Trish Van Devere (Claire), Eric Christmas (Albert Harmon), John Colicos (De Witt), Jean Marsh (Joanna Russell), Roberta Maxwell (Eva Lingstrom), Barry Morse (Doctor Pemberton) Terence Kelly (Sgt. Durban)

A good ghost story is hard to come by today. The various attempts of haunted houses and ghost tales today rely heavily on jump scares and loud sound affects to propel the story along. Thankfully “The Changeling” doesn’t follow the model! I had only heard of this film in passing but never actually made an attempt to watch but now I am glad I did. Plus, don’t we all love a good ghost story?

The story follows John Russell to a new old style home after the tragic loss of his entire family in an automobile accident. John’s move to the new large home is to focus on his music and not be in as much grief about losing his family. Soon thereafter, he finds out there is a ghostly occupant living inside the home desperate for John to reveal the truth about his death. Along with a solid plot, the acting is top tier. George C. Scott (John Russell) gives a commanding performance of a man in grief and desperate to discover the truth of the deceased in his home despite the difficulty of finding proof of what occurred. Trish Van Devere (Claire) and Melvyn Douglas (Senator Joseph Carmichael) deliver superb performances as well.

Thankfully this film is done in an old school way and avoids exploitive tactics such as teen angst. The atmosphere and chills is what makes this movie work in the long haul. The musical score adds to the mood of the story. The Victorian style home itself is beautiful and adds to the haunting nature of the film itself. This isn’t the type of horror film that goes straight to the point. “The Changeling” actually makes the viewer wait for the truth to unravel in a slower fashion as John uncovers the details of why the ghost inhabits the house. The tragedy of the truth is rather heart breaking when it is finally revealed.


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