'Hunter' is Now Available on Demand

By Dawna Lee Heising

Hunter, the urban action thriller directed and produced by award-winning filmmaker Gregory Hatanaka, is now available on demand at Amazon, Google, iTunes and Cable.

Noted actor Ron Becks is the writer-producer and star of Hunter where he plays the title role of Lt. Ramsey Hunter. Hunter's life changes drastically when several cases hit him simultaneously.

In no time, our hero has to contend with a rogue cop killer, a beautiful Southern runaway serial killer and his corrupt police captain boss blackmailing him. But only one of the cases leads him to an ending of universal truth. Mystical Cop. Deadly Force. Champion of People. Beck’s Hunter is all that and more in this moving thriller that will keep audiences on the edge of their seats. Hunter has a quick draw and a heart of gold.

Becks stars opposite budding executive producer and co-star Salih Mayi, Laurene Landon (Samurai Cop 2: Deadly Vengeance, Maniac Cop 1 & 2, Airplane 2), Kristine DeBell (The Big Brawl, Meatballs), George Lazenby (On Her Majesty's Secret Service), Magda Marcella (Blue Dream), and Nicole D’Angelo (Darling Nikki).

"Making Hunter was such a treat as I worked with a talented veteran cast such as Ron Becks, George Lazenby, Kristine DeBell and Laurene Landon, who all really helped to bring this retro 70s cop thriller to the silver screen," said Hatanaka. “It’s always an honor to work with Gregory (Hatanaka). I’m very grateful to him for giving me my first villainous role,” said DeBell.

HEIR nominated for Best Short Film at 2016 iHorror Awards

iHorror Awards 2016

The short film HEIR has been tearing up the festival circuit and now has been nominated for Best Short Film at this years iHorror Awards.

HEIR is the fourth short from Fatal Pictures. You can cast your vote for the short film here, as well as vote for other films which make up the 2016 iHorror Awards list. One of your favorite horror films of last year might be there! VOTE NOW!

HEIR Synopsis
After connecting with a stranger of similar interests online, Gordon and his young son Paul, embark on an ill-fated road trip in which Gordon aims to indulge a secret passion. Before the day ends a horrible truth will be uncovered and a harsh lesson will be learned.

B.C. Butcher (2016) review

Reviewed by Jonathan Weichsel

B.C. Butcher is directed by Kansas Bowling and written by Kansas Bowling and Kenzie Givens. The film stars Leilani Fideler Natasha Halevi Devyn Leah Molly Ring, Miranda Robin, with Kato Kaelin and is narrated by Kadeem Hardison.

The story behind B.C. Butcher has been making the rounds lately, and to be upfront, it is the story of how the movie was made that first got me interested in reviewing it. B.C. Butcher was written and directed by a seventeen year old girl, Kansas Bowling, in her father's backyard in Topanga Canyon. What makes this story stand out is that Bowling is nineteen now, and her directorial debut has been picked up by Troma Entertainment, a legendary producer and distributor of cult films that should need no introduction.

Camp films fall into two categories. In the first category are films made by sleazy people who don't know much about film and don't really care. These films can be a real drag to watch and often have an "icky" factor to them. In the second category are films made by passionate artists who have a real love for camp films and a real drive to create something crazy and unique. These films have a fun-loving quality to them, and play out with a certain kind of exuberance that, if you like camp films, can be contagious.

Distinguishing between the two can be more of a you-know-it-when-you-see-it kind of thing rather than an exact science, but B.C. Butcher clearly falls into the second category. You know when you're a teenager and you have this weird sense of humor that you share with your friends that the rest of the world doesn't get? B.C. Butcher captures this sense of humor.

Second trailer for thriller 'SABLE' unfolds

Trailer number two for writer/director Michael Matteo Rossi’s upcoming thriller Sable has released and you can watch it below the details. Keep checking MoreHorror.com for additional updates concerning this film.

Filmed in Los Angeles, the film follows Sable is an emotionally unstable woman who dreams about moving away with her older boyfriend, a recovering alcoholic named Landon, to Wyoming. Over the last year, Sable, who always puts others before herself, has tried her hardest to get Landon off the bottle and so far has been successful, but all of that is shattered when Landon accidentally kills a man in an attempted rape of her. This action prompts Landon to reach out to Colton: his estranged son who’s a low-bit drug dealer, to clean up the mess. Colton, having a lot of resentment towards Landon and being a sociopath himself, uses them to get even with his former mentor and drug kingpin, Andres. Plans backfire and lives are damaged further in this neo-noir thriller and game of one-upmanship.

SABLE is written and directed by Michael Matteo Rossi and produced by Devin Reeve, Larry Layfield and Michael Matteo Rossi

About Sable
Sable, the upcoming thriller by Michael Matteo Rossi, tells the story of a young woman's dreams of moving to Wyoming being shattered when her boyfriend, Landon, accidentally commits murder. They must reach out to the Landon's estranged son, a young drug-dealer, to clean up the mess.

The film stars Ayla Kell (Make It or Break It), Chris Petrovski (Madam Secretary), Jon Briddell (11/11/11/), Rodney Eastman (Nightmare on Elm Street 3 & 4, I Spit on Your Grave) and Bojesse Christopher (Point Break).

‘Lemon Tree Passage’ (2014) review

The Lemon Tree PassingReviewed by Jesse Miller

LEMON TREE PASSAGE is an Australian Horror-Thriller that is set around the local ghost story that goes like this: A tormented biker that was struck and killed in a hit and run now apparently haunts the backroads of a small Australian town.

Three American Backpackers, Maya (Jessica Tovey), Amelia (Pippa Black) and Sam (Nicholas Gunn), meet a couple of Aussie larrikins, Geordie (Tim Phillips) and Oscar (Andrew Ryan), that recite the spooky urban legend to the trio and off they all go to test the theory. Unsurprisingly, horror ensues.

Lemon Tree Passage starts off strong. There’s a few good scares, the cast are all particularly strong and the atmosphere is quite effective, due to some superb cinematography.

The problem comes later as the story progresses. The plot developments come off feeling more than a little silly and contrived, dispensing of the great atmosphere and going into territory you’d not really expect of such a film.

The end result is a story that feels like writers Erica Brien and David Campbell (who also directs) couldn’t agree on a direction to take the film in, leaving the audience with a disjointed product.

Point Break star helps bring 'SABLE' to life

SableSable, featuring:
Bojesse Christopher (Point Break, Poolhall Junkies)
Ayla Kell (Make It or Break It, Melissa & Joey)
Chris Petrovski (Madam Secretary)
Tess Kartel (Dutch Hollow, The Road Home)
Rodney Eastman (Nightmare on Elm Street 3 & 4, I Spit on Your Grave)
Jon Briddell (11/11/11/, A Christmas Reunion)

From The Press Release:
InnoVate Productions proudly announces the completion of their feature film, SABLE. The psychological-thriller film features an ensemble cast from television and film including Bojess Christopher, Ayla Kell, Rodney Eastman, Jon Briddell, Chris Petrovski, Tess Kartel to name a few. Shot during December, SABLE is currently in post-production and is scheduled for release in 2016.

Filmed in Los Angeles, the film follows Sable is an emotionally unstable woman who dreams about moving away with her older boyfriend, a recovering alcoholic named Landon, to Wyoming. Over the last year, Sable, who always puts others before herself, has tried her hardest to get Landon off the bottle and so far has been successful, but all of that is shattered when Landon accidentally kills a man in an attempted rape of her. This action prompts Landon to reach out to Colton: his estranged son who’s a low-bit drug dealer, to clean up the mess. Colton, having a lot of resentment towards Landon and being a sociopath himself, uses them to get even with his former mentor and drug kingpin, Andres. Plans backfire and lives are damaged further in this neo-noir thriller and game of one-upmanship.

5 Films You Should’ve Seen in 2015

By Kevin Scott

I’ve always seen Christmas and New Year’s as the one-two punch of all holidays. All the prep that goes into Christmas to culminate in just one brief and fleeting day, and then being immediately followed by the end of the year. That year that has etched its last two digits into our subconscious, and dies hard when trying to learn to write or type the new two digits for the following year. New Year’s is also a time when you can add one more year to how long it’s been since you passed some of life’s memorable and major rites of passage, like high school or college graduation, or even how long ago your favorite films came out.

It can be a bit melancholy if you let it. One thing that is definitely a high point of all this closure hitting us between the eyes all at once is the myriad of “Best of” lists of the past year. So I submit for your approval a list of films that I thought were significant enough to be worth your time to watch them. It’s okay to disagree with me, and I didn’t list them in the order that I liked them. I liked them all, and all are significantly different and stand on their own merits. Some have good effects, some are really contemplative that leaving the viewer thinking about the premise and creeped out for days after, and other are just plain fun. I always appreciate a recommendation even if I didn’t dig it as much as the person who told me about it, hopefully you will find a least one obscure hidden gem here. Here’s to 2016!

1. Stung

A good hokey creature feature is hard to find now. Maybe a couple of reasons could be that CGI may have taken some of the endearing cheese factor out of them and they all just look like SyFy Channel films. I’m not against CGI altogether, but some respectable, albeit mid-level practical effects add to the charm. Secondly, it seems that the only comedy in the horror/comedy genre has been limited to zombies lately. I’m a huge fan of “Eight Legged Freaks”, and “Stung” is of that same ilk. When a start-up catering company has a make or break gig for an upscale garden party, mutant wasps make everyone lose their social graces. A lot of great effects ensue as victims are used as incubators for evil insect larvae, and great character development as a ne’er do well has a redemption arc doing battle for the girl he loves. Matt O’Leary has every bit the endearment that Simon Pegg pulled off in “Shaun of the Dead”, making us want to see the slacker win and get the girl. Did I mention that Lance Henriksen is in too? Enough said.

My Top Five Horror Films of 2015 by Jesse Miller

By Jesse Miller


With James Wan off working on Furious 7, Leigh Whannel took to directing for this third entry in the insidious series. What's interesting about this entry is that it's not merely an empty cash grab: there's heart here as well as scares and thrills in the form of a new entity that's thankfully interesting. Lin Shay steals the show and is a blast to watch.


Eli Roth's cannibal film finally came here and it's everything you'd want from him - a gloriously violent romp that harkens back to the horror films of old while telling a nasty and engaging tale. You've got full frontal male nudity, overactive bowels and a feast for the eyes. Pun intended.


The film was billed by Guillermo as a gothic romance story but for my money, this is primarily a horror. Everything about it - location, plot, characters - is just horrific and left a bad taste in my mouth. Oh there is romance and that is just the beginning but soon comes the ghosts and the blood as this twisted story unfolds.
This one is beautifully directed, with the sets and costume being scrumptious. A nice contrast for the grotesque content to come.

Top 5 Horror Movies of 2015 by Tom Wood

By Tom Wood

This has been an exciting year in terms of movie productions - Jurassic World, Mission Impossible: Rogue Nation, Mad Max: Fury Road, Avengers: Age of Ultron and of course Star Wars: The Force Awakens; A year of movies that have felt the need to extend their titles further with colons and unnecessary sub titles.

Looking through the list of releases in 2015, I noticed a vast amount of Horror films to hit the big screen, and as a result, I have counted down the five of my favourites of 2015:

5. Poltergeist

From legendary filmmaker Sam Raimi (Spiderman and Evil Dead) and director Gil Kenan (Monster House) remake the Spielberg classic from 1982, about a family whose home is haunted by evil forces. When the terrifying apparitions escalate their attacks and hold the youngest daughter captive, the family must come together to rescue her before she disappears forever.

Why I liked it – The remake may not have been the scariest of films, yet the original wasn’t exactly either, but still managed to become a cult classic and spawned two unsuccessful sequels. Sam Rockwell (The Green Mile, Hitchhiker’s Guide To The Galaxy) to me had an outstanding performance as the head of the family and though critics felt the remake may be unnecessary, I felt it to be a perfect way to reach out to a new generation and make the original even so popular.

Merry Christmas to Killer Santas

Silent Night Deadly Night SantaBy Jason Lees

It’s just you and me here, right? I can trust you with a secret, can’t I? I know this is a horror site, and we’re all about the blood and the scares and guts hanging from the trees and all that, and I know that we’re supposed to only celebrate Halloween and ignore all other holidays, but I gotta tell you something, I really do love Christmas.

Shhhh… You promised.

I love Christmas the way only a middle child of a divorced family can: unhealthily.

Christmas is supposed to be a time of sharing and caring and family and fun. I’m the sicko horror fan who doesn’t really celebrate it, so I’m of course the kid who hates Christmas. Bullshit, I love Christmas. Sure, my favorite part of “Gremlins” is the Phoebe Cates Santa speech, but that’s just because it’s Phoebe Cates. And I love “Die Hard,” because it’s fucking “Die Hard,” but I also love me some “Christmas Vacation” and “Frosty the Snowman.”

For me, being in my normal whiny holiday mood, is the time to be left on the sideline of the holiday, mostly by my own doing. As horror fans, we’ve got some pretty good Christmas scare flicks. “Black Christmas” and “Krampus” are stuff we can be proud of, and should be, but that’s not what I’m talking about. I’m talking about the little dark secrets pleasures I don’t normally talk about. I’m talking about Killer Santas.

Just saying it out loud makes me happy. Killer Santa. Immediately my head is filled with axes and white beards and blood splashing onto snow. And egg nog.

The best horror films I reviewed in 2015

By Jonathan Weichsel

Over the past year I reviewed a lot of indie horror films, some of them really good, some of them just OK, and some of them really, really bad. The following isn't exactly a best of the year list, because I haven't watched every single film that was released, played at a film festival, or completed filming this year. Rather, these are the best movies that I reviewed for MoreHorror.com in 2015, and are all movies that I can recommend without hesitation.

Mania is directed by Jessica Cameron and stars Ellie Church. Olalla is written and directed by Amy Hesketh and stars Amy Hesketh, Jac Avila, Mila Joya, and Erix Antoine. Headless is directed by Arthur Cullipher, written by Nathan Erdel, and stars Shane Beasley, Kelsey Carlisle, Dave parker and Ellie Church. Spring is directed by Justin Benson and Aaron Moorhead and written by Justin Benson, and stars Lou Taylor Pucci and Nadia Hilker. Patchwork is directed by Tyler MacIntyre, written by Chris Lee Hill and Tyler MacIntyre, and stars Tory Stolper, Tracey Fairaway and Maria Blasucci. Ladies of the house is directed by John Stuart Wildman, written by Justina Walford and John Stuart Wildman, and stars Farah White, Melodie Sisk and Brina Palencia. Tales of Halloween is directed by Adam Gierasch, Andrew Kasch, Axelle Carolyn, Darren Lynn Bousman, Dave Parker, John Skipp, Lucky McKee, Mike Mendez, Neil Marshall , Paul Solet, and Ryan Schifrin. Some of the many stars include Pat Healy, Alex Essoe, Booboo Stewart, Keir Gilchrist, Noah Segan , Pollyannna McIntosh, James Duval, Kristina Klebe, Marc Senter, Jose Pablo Cantillo, Grace Phipps, Sam Witwer , and Graham Skipper. Cameo appearances are made by Joe Dante, John Landis, Adam Green, Adam Pascal, Adrianne Curry, Mick Garris, Lombardo Boyer, Barbara Crampton, and Stuart Gordon.


Mania is a fast moving, down and dirty grindhouse road trip about two lesbian lovers on the run after one commits murder. Mania has all of the sex and nudity that its provocative promotional campaign promises, but it is also a surprisingly mature film that might catch audiences by surprise by dealing frankly with issues such as co-dependency, impulsive behavior, and sexual addiction. All this might sound like a drag, but director Jessica Cameron has a way of keeping things fun, and Mania never forgets that its chief job is to entertain.

If you haven't already, check out the trailer for Mania here: https://youtu.be/00HqChbfEkw

Mania is still playing the festival circuit. To keep up, follow the film of Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ManiaTheMovie

If you want to learn more about Mania, check out my review: http://www.morehorror.com/mania-2015-movie-review


Writer-director-producer-actress Amy Hesketh's fairy tale-infused indie horror films deal with issues of sexual dominance and submission in a way that is unlike anything anybody has done before. Olalla tells the multi-generational story of a family of incestuous vampires, and how one vampire's overabundance of bloodlust threatens to tear apart years of tradition. Hesketh gives the standout performance of her career as the title character, Olalla, who despite being stripped, beaten and raped by her family in an attempt to subdue her, doesn't lose her vampiric passions. If I were teaching an art history class I might say that Amy Hesketh uses her own body as a canvas in order to project her sexual obsessions and desires onto the screen, but since I am not a college professor let's just say that as with all of her films, Olalla contains graphic scenes of BDSM, nudity, and sex, many of them played out by Hesketh herself. Olalla is a very different kind of vampire movie from a filmmaker at the height of her craft.

Thriller feature film 'Sable' wraps principle filming

Sable DexterMichael Matteo Rossi’s upcoming thriller feature Sable from InnoVate Productions (in association with Italian Cowboy Productions), has just wrapped principle filming and left us with some very intriguing stills of the movie.

Some of the screen grabs are very horroresque and even conjure up thoughts of "Saw" meets "Dexter" meets "The Shining". Check out some of the stills below the details.

The dark film stars Ayla Kell (Make it or Break it) as the title role, Jon Briddell (11/11/11), Chris Petrovski (Madam Secretary), Rodney Eastman (I Spit on your Grave) and BoJesse Christopher (Point Break) in a twisted story of revenge, redemption and one-upmanship.

Director/writer/producer Rossi tells us, “Sable at its core is a cautionary tale…it’s a showcase of what occurs when all the characters act on impulse and greed instead of pure logic. It makes for a pretty wild ride.”

We will keep you posted on more developments of this film as they are given to us.

Sable Synobsis via IMDB
A young woman's dreams of moving to Wyoming are halted when her unstable boyfriend accidentally kills a man.

'From Dusk till Dawn' Review

From Dusk Till DawnReviewed by Tom Wood

Due to ‘The Hateful Eight’ hitting cinema screens at the end of the month and a slight obsession with Quentin Tarantino, I decided it was time to review From Dusk till Dawn – one of my favourite Horror films; especially with the TV series that Robert Rodriguez (also Director of the original film) has expanded on, I thought it would be great to see how the two differ.

As already mentioned, ‘From Dusk till Dawn’ features Director Robert Rodriguez and the screenplay was brought alive by Quentin Tarantino himself; starring George Clooney, Harvey Keital, Juliette Lewis, Selma Hayek, Danny Trejo – who had previously appeared in other films directed by Rodriguez but ironically hadn’t discovered until this film that they were related; and also stars Michael Parks as Texas Ranger Earl McGraw who cameos in other Tarantino films as the same character.

‘From Dusk till Dawn’ without giving away too many spoilers, features two fugitive brothers (played by Clooney and Tarantino) who in attempt to escape the law, takes a family hostage (Keital and Lewis) and takes refuge in a strip club just across the Mexican border where chaos begins.

For me it’s hard to find an original vampire film that is both exciting and fresh. As result I tend to be put off by them; only a couple has attracted my attention - Bram Stoker’s Dracula by Francis Ford Coppola and Underworld starring Kate Beckinsale. So being a huge fan of Tarantino I was biased even before seeing the film, knowing that I would probably enjoy it. The main reason for liking Tarantino and even Rodriguez is their work in fairness may take a huge cult following even from release they do not involve being huge blockbusters that most Hollywood production companies bring, such as the recent flop ‘The Fantastic 4’. They both prefer sticking to doing homages and B movie style productions – see the Grindhouse films they collaborated on.

This is what I enjoyed most about the film. Tarantino is a master at dialogue (proven in ‘Pulp Fiction’) and suspense which helped along the way and being a good friend and collaborator with Rodriguez, helped to make the film more successful and in the style of a B movie as mentioned in the previous paragraph, I simply loved to see where it would go. The imdb website is perfect for film fans to also see numerous trivia about a film. I enjoyed looking through these as even silly things were mentioned, such as the use of green slime to be used as blood to gain a lower age certification and the use of body parts from previous Tarantino/Rodriguez films; not the most fascinating facts but still facts all the same.

MANIA (2015) review

Mania Reviewed by Jonathan Weichsel

Mania is directed by Jessica Cameron. The film stars Ellie Church and was produced by Mem Ferda.

At this point anybody who reads Morehorror.com regularly knows that I am a huge fan of director Jessica Cameron's work, and good friends with Jessica as well. While my closeness to Jessica and her movies makes it difficult for me to review them, it also makes it imperative that I do so, because with Truth or Dare and now Mania, Jessica Cameron has proven herself to be the best and most important director working in the indie horror scene today, and as a journalist who is also Jessica's friend, I am uniquely positioned to get the word out about her films and to advocate them to the horror community and the world at large.

I watch a lot of indie horror, and with a lot of it, I can't help but get the impression that the filmmakers are holding back. The chief strength of Jessica's work is that she never holds back. If the story needs to go there, Jessica will take it there, and she will push everybody else involved, from the cast, to the screenwriter, to the DP and crew, to go there as well. With only two feature films Jessica's body of work as a director might still be small, but because of Jessica's willingness to go to the extreme, the two movies she has directed are, in very different ways, among the most viscerally gratifying horror movies ever made.

Truth or Dare stands out because of its unflinching portrayal of violence. Mania applies the same in your face approach to lesbian sexuality, and the result is one of the sexiest horror movies in recent memory. There is an unfortunate trend within horror where sex is treated as a joke, and many of today's horror films that use sex as a subject seem more influenced by National Lampoon movies than by the erotic horror films of the past. I don't like this juvenile approach to sex.

'Body' movie review

Reviewed by Jonathan Weichsel

Body is written and directed by Dan Berk and Robert Olsen. The film stars Helen Rogers, Alexandra Turshen, and Lauren Molina.

Body is a thriller about three grown women who break into the mansion where one of them babysits in order to drink all the liquor and party while the family that lives there is on vacation. After they accidentally kill the groundskeeper, the three girls spend a long time debating whether to get rid of the body or call the police. They decide on a compromise in which they will lie to the police and say that the groundskeeper tried to rape one of them and that they killed him in self defense, but before they can put their plan into action they realize that the groundskeeper isn't actually dead, but is only paralyzed with a broken neck. The three girls then proceed to spend a lot of time debating whether to kill the groundskeeper or call an ambulance.

A thriller, whether it's a good one or a bad one, is built on tension, which ideally escalates throughout the course of the film. Without even the slightest hint of tension, Body doesn't really give you any reason to watch. The film starts out with a very slow burn, which can be an effective technique if an atmosphere of dread is established right away and, you know, builds, but in the case of Body there is no sense of dread, and nothing to build, just annoying people talking about annoying things for twenty minutes until the groundskeeper shows up and one of them accidentally kills him, followed by more pointless, repetitive talk.


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