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Claustrophobic 'Crawl or Die' coming to DVD in North America

Crawl or Dieby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

The highly anticipated indie horror/sci-fi movie Crawl or Die is finally going to be released on DVD in the US and Canada.

After much anticipation, Uncork’d Entertainment and Vertical Entertainment are releasing CRAWL OR DIE in the USA and Canada on August 12, 2014.

The film has already been released in Japan under the title Alien Crawl and has become an instant underground sensation! I've seen a lot of fan art and reviews praising the film all over social media coming out of Japan.

We're excited to be reviewing it soon, as you know, we're huge fans of indie films here at MoreHorror.

Check out the full details below, as well as the trailer and be sure to pick up a copy of Alien Crawl when it releases!

From The Press Release
On June 3rd, 2014 the film CRAWL OR DIE was released in Japan titled ALIEN CRAWL and was quickly labeled by critics as “The most CLAUSTROPHOBIC film ever made!” On August 12, 2014 Uncork’d Entertainment and Vertical Entertainment are releasing CRAWL OR DIE in the USA and Canada – you decide if Japan was correct.

The HORROR film CRAWL OR DIE is…
Directed by Oklahoma Ward
Written by Oklahoma Ward
Starring: Nicole Alonso, Torey Byrne, Tom Chamberlain, David P. Baker, Wil Crown, Tommy Ball, Clayton Burgess

Creature (2011) Review

Creature 2011Reviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Creature (2011)
Written by: Fred Andrews, Tracy Morse
Directed by: Fred Andrews
Cast: Dillon Casey (Oscar), Serinda Swan (Emily), Mehcad Brooks (Niles), Lauren Schneider (Karen), Aaron Hill (Randy), Amanda Fuller (Beth), Wayne Pere (Bud), David Jensen (Jimmy), Daniel Bernhardt (Grimley Boutine/Lockjaw), Sid Haig (Chopper)

The creature feature genre is often the most neglected of all the horror subgenres. It takes a back seat to more bankable premises such as slasher and paranormal horror. A new good creature feature is about as hard to find as the creature in the movie itself. Back in the day (way, way, back) in the 1950’s, the creature feature held the lion’s share of what any horror fan would want to see. In my humble opinion, it’s the biggest gamble for anybody that has plans to make a horror film now. Out of the gate, it has two strikes against it. The first thing is that contemporary audiences didn’t grow up with them. They had no local stations and horror hosts who dished out all that schlocky goodness on Saturday afternoon. Secondly, a dude in a rubber suit just ain’t gonna cut it anymore. There has to be a skillful merging of practical effects and some CGI for things to look as good as they have to for even the most diehard horror fan to take it seriously. I’ve seen my share, new and old, and without showing my hand too early, I liked “Creature”

Not to be confused with the 1985 space horror film of the same name, this one is set in the swamps of Louisiana. It has the usual teenagers on their way to New Orleans for a little drinking and debauchery, who stop at a rundown roadside store ran by Sid Haig. They see a display about the legend of the local monster. I got a “House of a 1000 Corpses” déjà vu moment for a second or two, and it’s always nice to see Sid Haig in anything. In a bit or foreshadowing, one of the guys in the car spins a backstory of Grimley Boutine, a tortured soul who resorted to marrying his sister to keep the bloodline going, until she was mercilessly taken by an alligator. He finds the gator, kills it, and loses his sanity in the process. Legend has it that, after feeding on the flesh in the alligator’s den, he mutated into a hellish half man half gator monster.

Blood Diner (1987) Review

Blood Diner PosterReviewed By: Chris Wright, Morehorror.com

Directed By: Jackie Kong
Written By: Michael Sonye

Starring: Rick Burks (Michael Tutman), Carl Crew (George Tutman), Roger Dauer (Mark Shepard), LaNette La France (Sheba Jackson), Lisa Elaina (Connie), Max Morris (Chief Miller), Roxanne Cybelle (Little Michael), Sir Lamont Rodeheaver (Little George), Dino Lee (King of White Trash), The Luv Johnsons (The White Trash Review), Drew Godderis (Anwar), Bob Loya (Stan), Alan Corona (Paul), Deseree Rose (Mrs. Stanton, Laurie Guzda (Joanne)

“Blood Diner” has accumulated a small fan base since it was first released. After watching the film for the first time myself, I cannot say I am part of that fan base. This film was not what I thought it would be and was sillier than I thought it would be. And this is coming from a guy who likes most comedy horror films!

The film is about two cannibal brothers Michael and George Tutman, who kill women to use parts of the women in their restaurant dishes. While this is going on, they are making sacrifices to an Egyptian goddess. Clearly, there isn’t anything serious going on in this movie. A highlight of the film was I was highly amused at the two brothers’ one liners from time to time. A major set back is I felt bored for some reason during “Blood Diner.” Even with the film clocking in at 88 minutes long, I still found myself looking at the clock to see if it was almost over.

The best part of the film is the over the top gore. If the gore wasn’t so thoroughly enjoyable, I’d likely really hate this film. One scene even has a person’s brain and eyes in a glass jar! Aside from the gore, the rest was a bit of a mess. The lighting wasn’t good at times and the acting is questionable at best. It was filmed in three weeks. This is supposed to be a tribute to Herschell Gordon Lewis film “Blood Feast” from 1963, which I could have sworn was more serious than this. I guess I’ll have to check that film out now to see what they are paying this tribute to, exactly. I think I could have done without the Egyptian goddess sub-plot, which didn’t even make any sense whatsoever to this film. What am I thinking? Sometimes I felt this was made with no plot in mind. The actors probably just showed up and crazy stuff happened in those three weeks.

First trailer for murder-mystery comedy 'Club Lingerie', starring Bouvier

Club Lingerieby Gerald Beanery, MoreHorror.com

This summer, Jared Masters brings us a dark new screwball murder-mystery comedy, with the classic “who-dun-it?” formula. Is this beautiful man the killer? Or is it the mad preacher who’s knocking off the ... hired help.... night club owner Renea’s doomed new eye candies. Starring Cult Film Goddess Bouvier, the quintessence of opulence and refinement. Don’t come alone to... Club Lingerie, where pretty models are dropping dead. Introducing Doctor Grundles as ... Doctor Grundles, with award-winning actress Dawna Lee Heising as Shelby Gator, and Richie Lillard as her luscious lover, Legs Benedict. Jacqueline Guzman also stars, featuring Richy Jacobs, Nicole Shipley, Mindy Robinson and LeJon. With Andy Dick as the magnificent pageant show presenter. Plus sex symbal Domiziano Arcangeli, “The White Stallion of Cinema”. Coming soon from Frolic Pictures. Remember the name: Club Lingerie, the weirdest, wildest, funniest, freakiest movie ever made!

The star of Andy Milligan’s last film, Surgikill (1989) … the “Cult Film Goddess” herself… Bouvier, has spent the few years in hiatus, turning down contract after contract from the biggest studios in Hollywood, until … The Young Sultan of Sensationalism finally convinced her to re-enter the lime light as the star of his newest picture, Club Lingerie, the story of a sophisticated woman who inherits a once ragging night club from her grandfather, only to suffer from the times’ economy, until her brilliant idea of sporting lingerie models turns the business back around… but also into a killer’s canvas for a blood bath.

‘Run Like Hell’ acquires distribution; Team to sign posters at Comic-Con this weekend

Run Like Hellby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

The action packed horror film Run Like Hell has acquired distribution by Gravitas Ventures (VOD rights) and Millennium Entertainment (DVD rights).

The 'Run Like Hell Team' will be signing posters this weekend at Comic-Con, at the GeekScape booth on July 26th from 2-3pm.

Check out the official details below.

From the Press Release:
Run Like Hell, the first film from director James Thomas, has been picked up for domestic distribution. Gravitas Ventures has secured the VOD rights, while Millennium Entertainment will be partnering to release the film on DVD.

The film centers on four friends in the middle of a cross-country road trip who get sidetracked in the desert town of Spaulding. When their car gets stolen, prompting them to be taken in by local residents, what starts as a chance to rest and regroup turns into a fight for their lives. And they’ll take any opportunity they can to RUN LIKE HELL.

“RUN LIKE HELL is an action packed horror film that will make you question taking that next road trip. The film shows the gritty side of humanity and has an eerie realism to it that makes you wonder if this type of thing actually happens” – James Thomas, Director
“Sure, it’s your fun catch ‘em and kill ‘em horror film, but it’s firmly planted in a realistic world. We tried to keep it there, which makes it even more terrifying. I know I won’t be taking a road trip any time soon.” – Canyon Prince, Producer

Abby (1974) Review

Abby 1974 PosterReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Abby (1974)
Director: William Girdler
Writers: William Girdler and Gordon Cornell Layne
Cast: William Marshall (Bishop Garnet Williams), Terry Carter (Rev. Emmett Williams), Austin Stoker (Det. Cass Potter), Carol Speed (Abby Williams), Juanita Moore (Miranda “Momma” Potter)

I pride myself on being a Blaxploitation fan, but I may have missed one of the high points in the genre. A good friend of mine and a trusted resource for solid film recommendations told me about this one. When I elaborate a little further about the cast and the plot, I almost need to turn in my Blaxploitation fan card. It’s almost unpardonable.

“Abby” came out in 1974. It’s a story of possession that debuted a year after another possession story that maybe you heard of. It actually was taken out of circulation for several years because Warner Brothers sued American International Pictures for directly ripping off “The Exorcist”. Maybe, maybe not, there was room both. The unfortunate side of it is that this film may have not gotten the recognition that it deserves.

It all begins when renowned religions expert Bishop Garnet Williams finds a box in an African cave that supposedly contains the spirit of a demon of sexuality called Eshu. He and his associates open it, and an otherworldly force knocks them all to the ground. If you recognized the name right away Bishop Williams is played by William Marshall, none other than Blacula himself. Back in the states, his son Emmett is a local pastor, and he’s settling into a new parsonage with his wife Abby. Things are alright until Abby begins to feel not quite like herself. She has a few minor episodes, until she’s in full on possession mode. Evidently, the spirit targets the Bishop’s family, in an effort to get to him. Emmett calls his father, and the Bishop rushes back to the States to try to get to the bottom of what’s going on.

Slaughter Daughter (2012) Review

Slaughter Daughter PosterReviewed by Jonathan Weichsel, MoreHorror.com

I had never heard of Nicola Fiore, the daughter in Slaughter Daughter, prior to watching this film, but she is obviously a very talented actress. Her performance as the film's troubled protagonist is electrifying and magnetic, and she has the ability to remain relatable even when venturing into the most extreme emotional and psychotic territory. Her performance in this film can best be described as daring, as she bravely marches into the kind of dangerous territory that other actors are afraid to approach from ten feet. She is also absolutely gorgeous, and has a certain glamour to her, which is most apparent when she's covered in blood and slaughtering her family. Not only does Fiore have scream queen written all over her, but she is one Hell of an actress.

In a way, when an actor is able to give a great performance in a bad movie, it is even more impressive than when an actor gives a great performance in a great movie. It is to Fiore's credit then that she is able to remain convincing when nothing else happening on screen is convincing, and gives a clear, intentional performance in a film that other than her, completely lacks clarity and intent.

The lack of clarity is the biggest problem with Slaughter Daughter. It is often difficult to discern where a character is standing in a room in relation to other characters, and the scenes in the apartment are confusing because it is difficult to discern where one room in the apartment is in relation to the other rooms. Sometimes I briefly thought the film had moved on to another location, only to realize later that we are still in the apartment. Characters have murky and illogical motivations, which is made all the more apparent by the zombie-like script delivery by much of the rest of the cast that is so common in Z-grade horror. The pace of the script is also way off, with a very slow first half full of long gaps where nothing happens.

Wreckage (2010) Review

Wreckage PosterReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Wreckage (2010)
Directed by: John Asher
Written by: David Frigerio

Cast: Aaron Paul (Rick), Mike Erwin (Jared), Cameron Richardson (Kate), Scoot McNairy (Frank), Kelly Kruger (Jessica), Roger Perry (Sheriff Macabee), John Asher (Deputy Berry), Lisa Ann Walter (Doctor Richardson)

Cult horror movies that have actors in them that go on to mega stardom create a separate category all their own. Kevin Bacon in “Friday the 13th”, George Clooney in “Horror High”, and Johnny Depp in the original “A Nightmare on Elm Street”. I don’t know what it is, but it ruins it for me a little bit, because when I watch the movie thereafter, that’s all I see. Then there are the films that might have been buried before (sometimes for good reason), but enjoy a resurrection, and maybe even a redesigned cover with the now famous star’s name displayed prominently, even if they just had a supporting role.

“Wreckage” kind of falls in the middle of both of those categories. It co-stars Aaron Paul from “Breaking Bad” fame. It’s not terrible by any means. The beginning starts off slow, and might cause the viewer to make a snap judgement, but it gets better. As slasher films go, it may not achieve cult status, but it has a certain charm and will probably be memorable for someone who stumbles across it.

It begins with Jared proposing to his girlfriend Kate. She says yes, and her and another couple accompany Jared on a road race between his classic Mopar, and some douchy dude’s new ride. Aaron Paul plays one half of the other couple who can best be described as a millennial generation version of Al and Peg Bundy. After losing the race, Jared has some serious mechanical issues, and must make a decision. He can walk back to town, or take a shorter route to a junkyard that may have the parts he needs to fix his car. The shorter route in a horror film always spells trouble, so that’s the one they choose. After an accident involving Kate, Jared makes it into town on foot, and brings the Sheriff and the Ambulance back with him. When they get back to the junkyard, his friends and Kate are gone. What follows is a pretty entertaining cat and mouse game where victims are picked off by someone that stays one step ahead of them. The kills are pretty good with every junkyard implement that can be utilized for homicidal purposes.

Almost Human (2013) Review

Almost Human 2013 PosterReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Almost Human (2013)
Written by: Joe Begos
Directed by: Joe Begos
Cast: Graham Skipper (Seth), Joe Ethier (Mark), Vanessa Leigh (Jen), Susan T. Travers (Becky), Anthony Amaral III (Clyde Dutton), Michael A. LoCicero (Barry), Jami Tennille (Tracy), Mark O’Leary (Dale)

Just like anything else, I’d like to the think that the more I use my skills as a horror movie aficionado, the sharper they become. I would argue with anyone that it is a legitimate skill set that from personal experience, has taken years to develop. So, I said all that to say this. Sometimes, I can look over all the imperfections a film has, and clearly see the intent that they were going for. That in itself can define most of our beloved cinema that some would say was schlock from the 1970’s and 80’s. Remember “The Incredible Melting Man”? I don’t recall that being high art, but I know that I sure did (and do) enjoy it.

It seems with the revival of Grindhouse cinema, we have enjoyed a resurgence of homages to these types of films. I’ve seen a lot of them, but only a few where passion shown through all the things that where rough around edges. After all, indie filmmaking is usually pretty raw, and “Almost Human” has the charm of a really memorable midnight movie.

The story begins with Seth knocking on his friend Mark’s door, and telling him and his girlfriend, Jen that something that came out of the sky took his friend in a blinding bright light. An ear piercing sound brings all of them to their knees, and something seems to summon Mark outside. He then disappears in the same blinding light that Seth warned them about. Two years pass, and Seth finds himself unable to let go of what happened. He is plagued by nosebleeds and a listlessness that something isn’t right, and the aftermath of the unexplained disappearances of Mark and his friend are far from over. Mark’s girlfriend, Jen has moved on with another guy, and everyone is just trying to convince themselves that the supernatural had a rational explanation. That might’ve worked given enough time, but there’s one problem. Mark shows up naked and disoriented in the woods. He is found by hunters, which he promptly kills, takes their gun and knives, and starts heading into town. He then goes on a murderous, rampage with a terminator like unstoppable ruthlessness.

Reeker (2005) review

Reeker PosterReviewed by Chris Wright, MoreHorror.com

Reeker (2005)
Directed By: Dave Payne
Written By: Dave Payne

Starring: Devon Gummersall (Jack), Derek Richardson (Nelson), Tina Illman (Gretchen), Scott Whyte (Trip), Arielle Kebbel (Cookie), Michael Ironside (Henry), Eric Mabius (Radford), Marcia Strassman (Rose), David Hadinger (The Reeker), Les Jankey (Trucker), Carole Ruggier (Mom), Paul Butcher (Kid), Stephen Ziotnick (Officer Ben), Christopher Boyer (Officer Mansfield), Wesley Thompson (Officer Taylor)

“Reeker” is an interesting take on a slasher film. The decade of the slasher has long past so most films that take on that sub-genre are repetitions of previous movies that many of us have long watched. I was impressed that “Reeker” took a formula that has been beaten to death and added a nice twist to it.

“Reeker” centers on a bunch of young adults stranded in a desert rest stop only to be soon attacked by a mysterious creature while they are all having visions. Typically when there is a slasher, not always, it’s just a random person killing young adults while they are off having sex; that’s the usual stereotype. Thankfully, this film seemed to be leading toward a twist. When they were all trapped at this place, they were having periodic lapses of visions of events either in the past, present, or future. I was keen on what all that meant and thankfully I was caught off guard. If this twist didn't make sense, I would have probably disliked this movie. Most of the time the film is a dead giveaway at what any twist is.

There is less gore than most slasher films but the special effects are very well done. I was more impressed with the eerie atmosphere and ensemble of cast in the film. Who wouldn’t be freaked out in the middle of nowhere with no technology to the outside world? In this day and age, most would be foaming at the mouth! I know how many films like this are riddled with annoying characters but this one had only a couple. The best scene for me is in the first few minutes which is totally wild and just has to be seen to get your attention!

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