'Female Prisoner #701: Scorpion' Movie Review

Review by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

I recently got the Arrow Films version of Female Prisoner #701: Scorpion. If you’ve heard of it you know that it was a landmark film amidst an even more legendary series of Asian female prison exploitation flicks. If you haven’t heard of it, think of the Big Bird Cage existing in the extremely surreal world of Asian cinema. It’s even trippier than Italian cinema, and that’s pretty trippy.

The mainstream homogenization of all the J horror remakes has dulled our palette when it comes to the essence of the source material. It’s like eating the sushi off the buffet because it’s predictable (notice I left out safe), when you should really go get the real thing from the real place. Matter of fact, these films are like eating the blowfish dinner that could kill you.

Female Prisoner #701: Scorpion tells the tale of Nami Matsushima, a virginal and trusting girl who falls for a Tokyo narcotics cop. He talks her into helping him infiltrate a Yakuza gambling operation. This should have clued her in that maybe one loves the other a little more in the relationship, but hey we’ve all been there. Things go really bad, and she tries to kill her cop boyfriend at the police station. Good judgement may not be her strong suit at this point, but she learns quick.

She’s incarcerated in a women’s prison where the male guards inspect the female prisoners in the most non-politically correct way possible, where every fight between inmates involves both women’s dresses get ripped off and the primary goal of everyone on the staff is to break her into submission. She also has problems with the ringleader of the prison gang.

She turns up the badassery and gives everyone the strong silent treatment to the point where it transitions from a goal to an obsession for everyone from guard to prisoner to crush her will. Brace yourself for some pretty edgy stuff for the day when this debuted in 1972. It would fit in with its American contemporaries back then because it had everything that makes a good prison or revenge film. The blameless female lead, the double cross and/or the dirty deed, sex as a diversion tactic, and the protagonist clawing and killing her way back to redemption.

2 Jennifer (2016) Film Review

2 JenniferReviewed by Jesse Miller,

The cheekily titled 2Jennifer is the sequel to James Cullen Bressack’s horror-comedy To Jennifer, which told the story of infidelity and a lover mad with (blood)lust.

2 JENNIFER, starring Lara Jean Mummert, Erin Marie Hogan, Erin Killean and Felissa Rose, is something else entirely. It’s a black comedy, it’s an uncomfortable horror, it’s a weird meta-film about making a film in Los Angeles – and it’s a successful blend of all three of those genres.

The story goes that Spencer, a dude who you’ll suspect from the very start has issues, arrives in LA to make a sequel to James Cullen Bressack’s To Jennifer. Yes, we are film-within-a-film territory now, going the New Nightmare route of terror, with the horror being a little too, well, real and self-referential.

From there on, the film has spirit. There’s a real sense of excitement as Spencer and his hesitant old friend Mack put this film together on order from Bressack himself. It’s infectious and I found myself enjoying watching these two work together.

From there on, things go downhill as Spencer’s madness spirals out of control and into the lives of those around him. It’s here we find the dark heart of the film, or is this the film poking fun at the dark heart of a film? Meta-films always have me second-guessing their intentions.

2 JENNIFER is quite uncomfortable to watch, largely due to the performances, which feel all too human and real. When Spencer stands naked in the bathroom and has a psychotic episode, it’s tense because we don’t know what the hell he is going to.

So the performances from the small cast of actors here feel spot on and natural and I was unsure whether there was a scene ad libbed or scripted because it just felt naturalistic.

'House of Manson' now available on digital platforms in the US and Canada

House of MansonBy Seth Metoyer

The highly anticipated US and Canada release of the Charles Manson bio-pic crime/suspense/drama House of Manson has finally come to the United States and Canada through Gravitas Ventures.

The film is available on digital platforms iTunes, Vudu, Google Play, YouTube, Amazon, Microsoft, and Hoopla as well as cable providers Comcast, DirectTV, AT&T U-Verse, DISH, Charter, Verizon, Suddenlink, Mediacom, Insight, WOW!, RCN, Earthlink, Rogers, and Shaw.

Check out all the official details below.

From The Press Release
The Charles Manson biography "House of Manson", following a successful festival run and release overseas, has finally come to the United States and Canada through Gravitas Ventures. The film is available on digital platforms iTunes, Vudu, Google Play, YouTube, Amazon, Microsoft, and Hoopla as well as cable providers Comcast, DirectTV, AT&T U-Verse, DISH, Charter, Verizon, Suddenlink, Mediacom, Insight, WOW!, RCN, Earthlink, Rogers, and Shaw.

Gravitas has released a clip on YouTube to accompany the release. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eRuEJ3zvaYc

Physical media such as DVD is poised for later in the Fall.

Previously released in the UK as "Manson", the film follows the life of Charles Manson from childhood to his arrest at Barker Ranch following his involvement in the deaths at the Tate and LaBianca residences (among others) during the summer of 1969, which ultimately led to his trial and sentencing.

Horror-comedy 'They're Watching' available on VOD, coming to DVD

They're WatchingBy Seth Metoyer

A found footage horror-comedy from the writers of Spongebob SquarePants? Hell yeah, sold!

Look for They're Watching on DVD October 4, and on VOD now. Check out all the official details below.

From The Press Release
THEY'RE WATCHING, a found footage horror-comedy starring Brigid Brannagh, Carrie Genzel, Kris Lemche, David Alpay and Dimitri Diatchenko, arrives on DVD from Anchor Bay Entertainment on October 4 and is available now on VOD and Digital HD from Starz Digital.

From cartoon industry survivors Jay Lender and Micah Wright (SpongeBob SquarePants, Call of Duty: Black Ops II) the “cracked-out, trippy horror tale” (Chicago Daily Herald), They’re Watching, arrives on DVD from Anchor Bay Entertainment on October 4, 2016 and is available now on VOD and Digital HD from Starz Digital. The found footage horror-comedy that’s “batsh#t insane” (Bloody Disgusting) stars Brigid Brannagh (Army Wives), Carrie Genzel (Watchmen, Jennifer’s Body), Kris Lemche (Final Destination 3), David Alpay (Quantico, The Tudors) and Dimitri Diatchenko (Chernobyl Diaries).

When the popular TV reality show “Home Hunters Global” shoots an episode in a remote Eastern European town, the crew discovers that “a house with old world charm” means “a total wreck,” that superstitious villagers can make for a very uncomfortable production, and that the local legend about a monstrous witch may hit closer to home than they realize.

UK DVD cover and release details for 'Blackburn' unveiled

BlackburnBy Seth Metoyer

Whenever I see the Soska Sisters names attached to any project, I take notice. Blackburn from 3Brane Entertainment is no exception.

The film will see a large territory release on September 5th through Matchbox Films. Check out the full details below.

From The Press Release:
3Brane Entertainment is pleased to announce that their horror film Blackburn will see more territories. Already slated for a North American release, this terrifying title will be distributed in the United Kingdom, on September 5th, 2016; Matchbox Films will handle the release. The film stars Lochlyn Munro (Poker Night), Jen and Sylvia Soska (American Mary), Sarah Lind (Wolf Cop), Emilie Ullerup (A Little Bit Zombie), and Calum Worthy. Developed from a script by Nastasha Baron, the film has been directed by Lauro Chartrand.

The UK poster and synopsis reveal more of the Blackburn Asylum. Long since closed, its former residents roam the local woods. A forest fire and rockslide have forced more of these dangerous characters into the nearby town. And, five friends must find shelter, before they become targets of these monsters. Can they just survive the night?

In the UK, the film has been rated 15+. Also, the new poster hosts a unique tagline: “some ghost stories are real.” But, these ghosts are worse than anything supernatural. These terrors will be set upon the masses on September 5th, on DVD. This dark, horror story is not to be missed!

Production begins for thriller 'Rock, Paper, Scissors'

By Seth Metoyer

Production has begun on the upcoming violent psychological thriller Rock, Paper, Scissors.

Starring: Timothy Laurel Harrison ("Out of my Hand"), Jeff Riberdy (“Half a Dozen”), Angela Sharp (“Gravedigger”), Gervase Peterson (“Survivor”), Keith Collins (“The Meat Puppet”), Michael Billy (“Clean Cut”), Annelise Nielsen (“The Samaritans”).

Directed by, Doug Bollinger. Produced by, Doug Bollinger, Josh Lee, Keith Collins, Ashley Steele (“Dark Blue”). Written by, Doug Bollinger & Josh Lee. Cinematography & Edited By, Cory Green (“The Jersey Devil”).

Check out the poster and official details below.

From The Press Release:
“How will they know when they've won”

Production is announced today for the frightening new Thriller feature film "Rock, Paper, Scissors." Director Doug Bollinger(“Waltzing Anna”, “Mail Order Bride”) takes you on a violent, psychological ride that pushes a simple suburban couple to the extremes and forces them to answer the question: How far would you go to get back the love you once had?

“Rock, Paper, Scissors” tells the story of Sam and Missy Wagner whose once romantic coupling has lead them to now go through the motions of a mediocre marriage in a peaceful suburb. Their simple lives are thrown into a vicious tailspin after they are victims of a horrific event. They must navigate through treacherous, unknown territory in order to get back what they once had. Will the journey break them or revitalize their bond?

Lights Out (2016) Film Review

Lights Out PosterReviewed by Jesse Miller

You may recall a little short film called Lights Out that floated around the Internet a while back.

That short film played on a primal fear of the dark that we all share and utilized it to tell a quick little atmospheric feature that was chilling.

Well, James Wan noticed that short film too and bringing the original director – David F. Sandberg - on board, and now with a bigger budget and canvas to paint on, we have a full length feature to disappear into the dark with.

Here's the skinny: I walk into any horror film with equal doses of jaded cynicism and excitement. I've seen a lot of scares from a lot of different playbooks so I've become, for better or worse, savvy to most tricks and jump scares.

Lights Out is truly scary, never letting a moment pass without soaking it in dread and never passing up an opportunity to utilize the shot in clever ways to build on the scare.

Director David F. Samdberg and Writer Eric Heisserer understand the horror crowd. They seem to know what's considered lazy tactics or cheap scares or just terrible designs in terms of character.

I tell you, I was surprised by Lights Out, because it's characters are intelligent. They think cleverly and react cleverly. Which is excellent, and serves to make their reaction to the supernatural horror all the more engaging.

In terms of the entity itself, I will say that it's captured perfectly. Sandberg mostly leaves the creature in the dark, making wonderful use of shadows and silhouettes. His decision to include guttural wheezes and growls and skittering and scratching are fantastic given the concept of the film. My hat is off to Alicia Vela-Bailey who embodies the entity as well.

Cell (2016) Film Review

CellReviewed by Jesse Miller

Stephen King's take on the zombie apocalypse has been in development since I was fresh out of high school - and me, being the King nerd I am, have been eagerly awaiting an adaptation of a pretty entertaining thriller for the good part of my twenties.

Now that we're here after all these years, how does the adaptation play out?

It's okay.

CELL sees two familiar faces from another great King movie "1408" - John Cusack and Samuel L. Jackson - team up once again to take on another rollicking King tale, this time dealing with the end of the world.

Jackson and Cusack are in solid form, doing what the script demands of them to the best of their abilities.

The problem is the script is a part of the problem of the movie. It ticks off the plot lines of the novel, yeah, but it feels like it's only interested in treading the same ground and not becoming a beast of its own.

To this end, the cast of colorful characters on display here are wasted and their performers are left with nothing much to do but hit the beats of the script.

The movie always chugs along with the same one note, building little tension and just letting the event pass in a by-the-numbers manner. Things happen and there’s not a whole lot of urgency to it all.

'2 Jennifer' to release on VOD in August

2 JenniferBy Seth Metoyer

2 Jennifer, Hunter Johnson's followup to James Cullen Bressack's To Jennifer is heading to VOD on August 19 from Sector 5 Films.

The gritty sequel was written and directed by Hunter Johnson and Executive Produced by To Jennifer’s James Cullen Bressack, and stars Lara Jean Mummert, Erin Marie Hogan, Erin Killean and Felissa Rose.

Check out all the details below.

From The Press Release
Hunter Johnson’s hair-raising patchwork of chills and thrills, 2 Jennifer premieres on VOD August 19 from Sector 5 Films.

Spencer, an aspiring filmmaker, recruits his old high school friend Mack to help him produce the sequel to James Cullen Bressack’s “To Jennifer.” They meet in Los Angeles to plan their production, and most importantly to find the perfect actress to play the title role. After a grueling audition process, they cast the beautiful and innocent Jennifer Todd. It’s then that Spencer’s mental state rapidly deteriorates, and his hidden motivations come to light.

Jennifer and Mack realize that the film they were hired to make is all too real, and that Spencer is hell bent on finishing it, no matter who he has to brutally kill in the process.

Film Review: 2 Lava 2 Lantula

2 Lava 2 LantulaReviewed by Shannon Hilson

It’s a wonderful thing – the way horror comes in all flavors and varieties these days. Whether you’re into slashers and serial killers, ghosts and monsters, old school classics or found footage, there’s something out there that’s just right for you.

The same goes for those of us that think horror goes perfectly with a little bit of cheesy, spoofy comedy every once in a while. The Comedy/Action/Creature Feature 2 Lava 2 Lantula is exactly this type of film. Directed by Nick Simon (Removal, The Girl in The Photographs) and starring Steve Guttenberg, it’s the sequel to Syfy creature feature Lavalantula

Simon, known more for his darker themed horror thrillers wanted to do a comedy, and told MoreHorror that "I really have a strong love for Corman and Troma films and I kind of always wanted to do one. We wanted to make it a full on comedy. I actually think it's a really funny, crazy, action movie. A real departure from my normal bleak stuff. Plus I wanted to make a film that my kids could see."

When discussing the involvement of Steve Guttenberg, Simon stated "I sat down with Guttenberg before I said yes. He told me that if we do this, it can't be funny because it's bad...it's got to be funny because it's a fun comedy."

This time around, the lavalantulas – fiery, primitive arachnids straight out of earth’s core – are invading Florida by way of hundreds of sinkholes, leaving a trail of death and destruction in their wake. Colton West (Steve Guttenberg) is now an actor and his stepdaughter Raya (Michele Weaver) is currently on break from school with her friends. 2 Lava 2 Lantula follows the adventures of West, his best friend Marty (Michael Winslow), and his assistant Kyle (Jimmy Bellinger) as they attempt to save their loved ones (and the entire state of Florida) from the lavalantulas, including the hellish “gargantulantula”, the Kong-sized queen mother of them all.

Just the title alone (a spoof on other well-known titles like 2 Fast 2 Furious) and the inclusion of Police Academy alums Guttenberg, Michael Winslow, and Marion Ramsey should give you a good idea what to expect from this film. Like many of Syfy’s super popular creature films, this is a movie that doesn’t take itself but so seriously. Comedy is as much the point of this film as the lavalantulas themselves and it makes for a really good time.

Four Best Remakes of Classic Horror Films

Bram Stoker's DraculaHollywood remakes are pretty much expected these days, and few things are remade as often as horror movies. The low budgets and high returns are typically a winning formula for studios trying to make some quick cash. But that's not to say all of these remakes are necessarily bad.

There have been fairly decent retellings of classic movies of horror's golden age back in the 1930s, and Universal is actually planning on revisiting many of its iconic monsters in the near future. Here are a few that are worth your time and will hopefully inspire you to also go back and watch the originals.

Bram Stoker's Dracula

This 1992 Francis Ford Coppola outing doesn't get anywhere near the credit it deserves. From the costume design to Coppola's impressive direction and Gary Oldman's chilling performance as the titular count, this version of the tale has a truly epic scope and feel that's rare in horror movies today. With a truly all-star cast that included Anthony Hopkins, Winona Ryder, the aforementioned Oldman, and Tom freakin' Waits, it's one of the most prestigious horror films you'll ever find.

Honestly, we think Keanu Reeves gets an unfair rap for his performance as Jonathan Harker (though his accent was pretty bad). They re-released the film last October on Blu-ray with a terrific interview from Coppola on the making of the film and his own trek to the actual grave of the historical Vlad Tepes. It's well worth picking up, especially if you haven't seen the film yet.

The Thing

John Carpenter’s reimagining of “The Thing” is not only one of the greatest remakes ever, but one of the greatest horror and science-fiction films of all time. Carpenter takes the basic premise of 1951’s “The Thing from Another World” and up the intensity to 11. Like the original, a team of researchers finds a menacing extraterrestrial life form but Carpenter crafts a tale of paranoia and suspense made all the more horrifying thanks to incredible effects work from Rob Bottin and special effects legend Stan Winston (who created the positively terrifying dog creature) but Winston refused to take credit for his work, instead passing the buck to Bottin.

'Preacher: Season One" congregates on Blu-ray and DVD in October

PreacherBy Seth Metoyer

Preacher is one of my favorite series currently running on TV and it's going to be released on Blu-ray and DVD October 4.

The first season takes a while to get going, mostly because of character development but it really gets going. Lots of gore and is damned hilarious in spots. Very interesting characters as well. Can't wait for season 2. Read more about the upcoming release below.

From the Press Release
Based on the popular 1990s cult comic book series of the same name, the critically-acclaimed PREACHER: SEASON ONE arrives on Blu-ray™ and DVD October 4 from Sony Pictures Home Entertainment. The darkly comedic, hard-hitting, supernatural thrill-ride follows Texas preacher Jesse Custer (Dominic Cooper, TV’s “Agent Carter,” Captain America: The First Avenger) who, after a supernatural event at his church, is thrust into a crazy world populated by a cast of characters from Heaven, Hell and everywhere in between. Along with his hell-raising ex-girlfriend, Tulip (Ruth Negga, World War Z, TV’s “Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.”), and Irish vampire Cassidy (Joseph Gilgun, This is England, TV’s “Emmerdale”), Jesse embarks on a wild, dark journey of discovery and revenge unlike any other.

PREACHER: SEASON ONE also stars Lucy Griffiths (TV’s “True Blood”) as Emily, W. Earl Brown (There’s Something About Mary, TV’s “Deadwood”) as Sherriff Hugo Root, Derek Wilson (TV’s “Aquarius,” “Rectify”) as Donnie, Ian Colletti (TV’s “Rake,” Baby Mama) as Arseface, Tom Brooke (Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason, Pirate Radio) as Fiore, Anatol Yusef (TV’s “Boardwalk Empire,” Last Orders) as DeBlanc, and Graham McTavish (TV’s “Outlander”) as The Cowboy. The AMC drama series, produced by Sony Pictures Television, is based on the graphic novels by Garth Ennis and Steve Dillon. It was developed for television by Sam Catlin (TV’s “Breaking Bad”), Seth Rogen (Superbad, This is the End, Neighbors), and Evan Goldberg (Superbad, This is the End, Neighbors), who also serve as executive producers along with James Weaver (This is the End, Neighbors), Neal H. Moritz (Furious 7), Ori Marmur (R.I.P.D.), Vivian Cannon (TV’s “The Big C”), Ken F. Levin (The Scribbler) and Jason Netter (Wanted). The season finale will air on July 31. AMC renewed the series for a 13-episode second season slated to air in 2017.

Silent horror/fantasy film ‘Amethyst’ wraps principal photography

VampireDirector Jared Masters continues his filmmaking assault as his newest offering, the silent film Amethyst has wrapped principal photography. Read all the details below.

From The Press Release
Frozen in a fairy tale… There’s that moment in some, not all, filmmakers’ careers, that she says to herself, “out with the old habits, and in with the new, groundbreaking forces of cinematic nature.” It’s comparable to the moment a life-long addict of oranges drops them all into a pit, because there are suddenly real Granny Smith apples to be had.

Sometimes a visionary unfolds a new onslaught of creative control, or is unable to control the pseudo-contractions she thought could be perverse without genre-defying Medicare. It is in these docile moments in a director’s life that new blood is born (or shed) on new (however old) subconscious subject matter. Jared Masters has never touched on vampires, sea nymphs, gentiles, river fairies or centaurs… until now, simply because he wanted to, and the studio system wasn’t there to stop him.

In an orangutan-like espionage, Masters disproves himself yet again, to be completely trite and anti-tone deaf. A medical examiner would perhaps see his status as unfit for service in this immediate world, but that is because; look around- the media today has been hijacked by a lifeless digital lie; a corrupt definition (not merely a high one).

The days of real working parts are sadly over, and a mundane tsunami of 78% realism (at best), gushes from flat television sets and defecates onto our living room floors. And what’s worse is that everyone seems to be completely fine with it. Well, for the few of you who appreciate practical effects and cinematic dignity, Amethyst is here. You wont see any computer generated sharks or lavish intergalactic worlds rendered on seventeen different computers from a studio staff out of Glendale. What you will witness is the profound true story of a real girl, who took too much LSD, and made a mockery out of herself in the triumph to get to nowhere.

'All Girls Weekend' review

All Girls WeekendReviewed by Jonathan Weichsel

All Girls Weekend is written and directed by Lou Simon. The film stars Jamie Bernadette, Katie Carpenter, Gema Calero, Michele Gourdine, Sharron Calvin, and Karishma Lakhani.

When we are first introduced to the luckless protagonists of All Girls Weekend, in an overly lit scene full of expository soap opera dialogue, set in a generic movie house, the kind that is too tidy to believe people actually live there, with framed posters of the director's previous films hanging on the walls behind the actors, I did not think that I was in store for a good, or even competently made movie. But, as cliché as it might be for me to write, All Girls Weekend gets better as it goes along, and once the characters become lost in the woods, and the dreadfulness of the situation they are in becomes apparent, it becomes an effective, creepy little thriller.

I had heard a lot about actress Jamie Bernadette, a rising star in the horror world, prior to watching All Girls Weekend, and now that I have actually seen her in a movie, I can write that everything I have read about her is true. Bernadette is a rarity among indie actors; a dynamic and exciting talent who really knows how to act and who brings real gravity to the screen. While Bernadette is the best thing about All Girls Weekend, her talents are also sadly misused in the movie.

Whenever Bernadette is on the screen, your attention goes straight to her. She just has a certain kind of natural presence to her. In other words, she would best be used as a leading actor. But, All Girls Weekend is ostensibly an ensemble film, and this screen presence that Bernadette possesses has the side effect of sucking up all of the oxygen in every scene where she is present, whether her character is the focus of the scene or not.

This is not Bernadette's fault. The rest of the cast is, to be overly kind, a mixed bag when it comes to talent, and many of the actors visibly struggle to keep up with Bernadette, not as characters confronted with a more intelligent and stronger-willed character, but as actors confronted with a more intelligent and stronger-willed actor.

'Ray Harryhausen: Special Effects Titan' review

Ray HarryhausenReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

I remember it like it was yesterday. Matter of fact, I probably remember it more vividly than I did the actual day before today. Because what I’m speaking of was a pivotal moment for me. It was 1981, and it just happened to be the only family vacation that me and my parents went ever went on. I didn’t have a dysfunctional childhood by any means, my parents just didn’t like going anywhere. They pioneered the concept of the modern staycation long before it was a broadly understood term in our lexicon. We ended up at Myrtle Beach, South Carolina, and we were staying in an actual old school “Devil’s Reject’s” style hotel.

What I mean is that it was longer than it was high and all the room entrances were on the outside of the building. They also had cable TV. I lived in rural North Carolina, and while we had an excellent local UHF channel, cable TV was undiscovered country. If it wasn’t for that fleeting moment on our lone family vacation, I for sure would not be writing this now.

That random flip of the lighted switch from the box on top of the TV introduced me to Ray Harryhausen. “The 7th Voyage of Sinbad” was on, and I happened to catch it right at the skeleton swordfight. I was single digit years still, but I had seen my share of drive-in 1950’s and 60’s creature features already. I love them all, but there was something special about this. Real but surreal all at the same time. Not a guy in a suit or a rear projection crab or lizard, this was some James Cameron stuff, even before Cameron had directed Piranha II. Alas, I knew that I would probably never see Sinbad again, because I didn’t know what it was, and I would probably never see it again because they save all the premium exotic stuff for cable I’m sure. Fast forward to 1983, and my uptown cousins had cable.


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