PLASTIC : True Story Heist Movie – UK release May 2nd (2014)

May 2nd 2014 sees the release of PLASTIC. Based on a true events PLASTIC tells the story of a ring of university students led by Sam (Ed Speelers) who become credit card thieves in order to supplement their income.

Events soon spiral out of control as they accidentally rob a notorious gangster Marcel (Thomas Kretschmann). Now owing a bigger debt then ever, the students decide to target big spenders who frequent Miami on spending sprees. Marcel decides to set his henchman Tariq (Mem Ferda) off in pursuit, to Miami, in order to force them to pay ten times the amount they stole, with interest.

In order to clear this huge debt, the students Fordy (Will Poulter), Yatesey (Alfie Allen), Rafa (Sebastian De Souza and Frankie (Emma Rigby) led by Sam (Ed Speleers), plan a daring jewellery heist which makes matters a whole lot worse.

Cast: Ed Speelers (Downton Abbey)
Will Poulter (We’re the Millers)
Alfie Allen (Game of Thrones)
Sebastian De Souza (The Borgias)
Emma Rigby (The Physician)

With Mem Ferda (Pusher, Breakdown)
Thomas Kretschmann (Resident Evil)
Graham McTavish (Pandemic)

How ‘Psycho’ Changed Horror Films

Psycho Changed Horror Films

It’s odd to think that Alfred Hitchcock actually pulled off the first ever post-modern deconstructionist horror film, long before the Scream movies came out. Thankfully, you can still catch Hitchcock's Psycho on digital TV today. As with a lot of Hitchcock films, Psycho has many examples of his trademark black humour, but Scream can’t ever come close to how scary Psycho at the time of its release and still is today.

Fans of the film allegedly wrote letters to Hitchcock, saying how they were too afraid to take showers when alone in the house. That was just the tip of the iceberg – aside from making showering the scariest domestic practice ever, Psycho revolutionized the horror genre, without being a genre-abiding film itself. Get yourself digital TV by Virgin Media so you can immerse yourself in some classic horror like Psycho any time you want. In the meantime, here are a few ways Psycho changed horror forever.

Psycho brought horror into your neighborhood

Previously, most horror films featured fantastical monsters – monsters that made people fear the dark, but ultimately, were quite fanciful, even camp in some cases. Dracula, Frankenstein, the Werewolf, green men from outer space; these were all fantastical creatures that were creepy, but ultimately, they couldn’t hold a candle to the terrifying prospect of your schmucky neighbor being a psychopathic.

The genius of the film is that the ‘monster’ is Norman Bates' rage. It’s all in his head. The film creates the illusion that the ‘monster’ is Bates' mother, hiding in the room, shrieking at him all the time. There is no creature, no Godzilla, no vampire. It’s just a man, his upbringing and his deadly hangups.

Psycho threw out audience expectations

There’s nothing more gleeful than watching Psycho with someone who’s never seen it. Unfortunately, that is no substitute for watching it when it came out in the Fifties. Audiences had no idea what was about to hit them, with Hitchcock masterfully building up one character, along with the hopes and expectations of the audience, only to have them completely shredded to bits.

The first 45 minutes is an insidious build up that has you sitting at the edge of your seat. After which it hurtles so fast in the opposite direction that your poor brain probably won’t be able to handle it, even today.

Today’s horror films will never live up to Psycho

The She Beast (1966) Review

She BeastReviewed by Kevin Scott,

She Beast (1966)
Written and Directed by: Michael Reeves
Cast: Barbara Steele (Veronica), John Karlsen (Count von Helsing), Ian Ogilvy (Philip) Mel Welles (Landislav Groper)Richard Watson (Comrade Police Lieutenant)

This week I’m going really old school with a British Italian horror classic, “The She Beast”. There’s the strong possibility that I have seen this movie in the past maybe on a local channel from back in the day, but I don’t recall it if I did. I should have though, because, it’s definitely an important film in the history of horror. It won’t change your life if you watch it now, but I bet it inspired some horror filmmakers early on, whose work we enjoy today.

“The She Beast” tells the story of the evil witch Vardella, who is terrorizing villagers in 18th century Transylvania. Finally, the townspeople have had enough, and they go medieval on her, drowning her in the lake with an elaborate dunking chair. Before she dies, she vows vengeance on all the descendants of her torturers, and promises that she will live again. Fast forward 200 years, and attractive couple Philip and Veronica are in Transylvania on their honeymoon. After, being peeped on by the pervy innkeeper, they leave, and are involved in a car accident that sends the car into the very same lake that Vardella was drowned in. Vardella possesses the body of Veronica, and she goes on a killing spree in an unholy attempt to avenge her execution. The only hope for Philip to save Veronica is to team up with Count von Helsing, a descendant of another guy that rid Transylvania of another unholy terror. Barbara Steele is radiantly beautiful, but don”t expect a seductive sexy witch. Vardella brought her looks with the possession package, and fell out of the ugly tree, hitting every branch on the way down.

The Sleeper (2012) Review

The SleeperReviewed by Chris Wright,

“The Sleeper” (2012)
Directed By: Justin Russell
Written By: Justin Russell

Starring: Brittany Belland (Amy), E. Ray Goodwin (Det. Drake), Jason Ray Crabtree (The Sleeper), Elizabeth Lane (June), Jenna Fournier (Laura), Riana Ballo (Stacy), Jessica Cameron (Cindy), Tiffany Arnold (Rebecca), Ali Ferda (Ava), Kendra Stevenson (First Sister), Beverly Kristy (Miss Joy), Paul Moon (Bobby), Eric Sarich (Derek), Aaron Russell (Matt Matheson), John Bloom (Dr. Briggs)

I am an avid fan of slasher films as that is one of the first sub genres of horror I got in to when I was younger. Sadly half the time more modern ones do not do a thing for me. I had never heard of “The Sleeper” until I was looking through posts about best slasher films of the 21st century and decided to give this one a try when I saw it was an early 1980s throwback. I am glad I did! I liked it more than I would have expected. Even the opening credits were very 1980s with the subtle and eerie music. Even when it was released, a special VHS/DVD combo edition was released, which is always nostalgic.

The movie takes place in 1981 with the ladies of the Alpha Gamma Theta sorority getting together. All of the pledges are there but are plagued by disturbing phone calls and soon the killer kills his way through each of the pledges. The plot is rather basic and a stereotypical 80s slasher movie. The opening credits and some of it has a very 80s vibe though it has that 21st century polished look. I saw some others complain if they are going to do a throwback movie they should do it right down to the 16 mm film strip. I guess some just can’t be pleased.

The acting is sub par for the most part. There was a good bit of over acting and overreacting but not so much it ruins the movie. Thinking back, are most of the slashers from the late 70s and 80s Emmy nominated for best acting? I think not.

Actor Mem Ferda to cameo in thriller feature 'Breakdown'

Mem FerdaActor Mem Ferda has been tapped to cameo in the upcoming action thriller Breakdown. Check out the official details below.

British and Turkish actor Mem Ferda is set to co-star in the new action thriller Breakdown. The movie also centrally stars Craig Fairbrass (Rise of the Footsoldier). Fairbrass plays a professional contract killer. Alfie (Fairbrass) is traumatized by visions of his violent past as he tries to defend his family from murderous employers. Currently, Breakdown is being shot on location in and in the surrounding areas of London and Essex.

Breakdown is written and directed by up-and-coming filmmaker Jonnie Malachi. Also, the cast includes James Cosmo (“Game of Thrones”), Emmett Scanlan (The Fall), Mem Ferda (Pusher), Olivia Grant (Mr. Nice), and Tamer Hassan (The Business). Luke Fairbrass is producing this feature through production house Screen 360.

Actor Mem Ferda plays the role of Hakan Abaci. Hakan is a self made, confident Turkish gang boss. Though, it is only a cameo part in the movie, this role really packs a punch and it will, without doubt, leave viewers shocked. Mem commented on his role in Breakdown: “I'm thrilled to be a part of this highly charged and strong no nonsense thriller. Jonnie has written a real winner here.”

The Beast of Bray Road (2005) Review

The Beast of Bray RoadReviewed by Kevin Scott,

The Beast of Bray Road (2005)
Directed by: Leigh Scott
Written by: Leigh Scott
Cast: Jeff Denton (Phil Jenkins), Thomas Downey (Quinn McKenzie), Sarah Lieving (Kelly), Noel Thurman (Pamela Fitske)

One of the many great things about being a horror fan boy and reviewing movies is finding these great little gems that go in your back pocket to pull out for those moments when you want to make a stellar, but obscure recommendation. A suggestion that will almost surely merit a response kind of like “That movie was awesome! I can’t believe that I haven’t heard of it before.” I have two genre films that are my go to recommendations. An amazing zombie comedy flick called “Hide and Creep” that’s up on YouTube in its entirety, and this very solid werewolf flick.

“The Beast of Bray Road” is steeped in some actual folklore surrounding an allegedly real creature that roams the backwoods of Wisconsin, particularly around a small community called Elkhorn. The sightings of the creature really became prolific in the late 1980’s and early 90’s, and were investigated by a local reporter. The reporter was understandably skeptical at first, but then become an advocate of the existence of the beast, even writing a book about it. Was it to cash in, or an attempt convince the rest of the world. We may never know, and I kind of hope we don’t.

Folklore is the great granddad of the filmed horror that we love so much, and “Beast of Bray Road” is lovingly crafted and seasoned with a little sensationalism to bring the folklore to life.
The framework of the plot for the film has some tropes that are used really well here. The local sheriff investigates a rash of locals being murdered, and can’t come to any logical conclusion on just who or what might be committing the murders. An expert crypto zoologist comes in from out of town, and the unlikely pair set about to discover that whatever it is is also part human as well.

Cult Horror throwback feature 'HONEYSPIDER' in post production

Honey Spiderby Seth Metoyer,

HONEYSPIDER is an upcoming horror feature film from indie filmmakers Josh Hasty and Kenny Caperton. The film takes place in 1989 on Halloween day and follows college student Jackie Blue (Mariah Brown) as she slowly unravels, all while a mysterious stranger watches over her.

Check out a kick ass exclusive movie poster for the fake movie that plays within HONEYSPIDER called "Sleepover Slaughterhouse Part III" under the details!

HONEYSPIDER is a cult throwback that pays homage to the classics, but also introduces original ideas to the genre. The film is written and produced by Kenny Caperton (owner of the infamous Myers House NC) and directed by Josh Hasty ('A Mannequin in Static') of Black House Capital. The film stars Frank Aard ('April Fool's Day' remake), Joan Schuermeyer ('Zombieland' and RZ's 'Halloween 2'), Rachel Jeffreys, Samantha Mills ('Bombshell Bloodbath') and newcomer Mariah Brown.

The film is currently in post-production and is scheduled to hit the festival circuit in search of distribution this Fall. For more information, check out the film's official website at and visit the film's official Facebook page at

HONEYSPIDER Plot Synopsis:
It’s Halloween day in 1989 and college student Jackie Blue wants to enjoy a quiet birthday in the midst of a chaotic semester at school. Her friend Amber has other ideas and persuades Jackie to come to the annual Halloween party on campus after her shift at the local movie theater. As the night unfolds, it becomes apparent that Jackie will get more excitement than she bargained for on her birthday this year. The murder that plays out on the silver screen becomes an ominous parallel to reality, as Jackie falls under a strange spell while everyone around her is turning up dead. All the while, a mysterious stranger watches over Jackie’s every move as she succumbs to hallucinations and slowly unravels. Jackie finds herself helplessly trapped like prey in a spider’s web, and all she can do is try to survive the night!

Horror Thriller 'The Suffering' in post-production

The Sufferingby Seth Metoyer,

What looks to be a killer new indie horror film, The Suffering has completed filming and in now in post production. In order to complete the movie, the producers have a Kickstarter campaign going. See how you can get involved here. Check out all the details below and keep your eye out for this one.

Official Details
The Suffering follows a man’s descent into madness after accepting a mysterious assignment to assess the aristocratic, supernatural property of a reclusive shut-in. The film combines thematic elements of The Shining and Shutter Island while remaining original in its perspective on morality and redemption.

The Suffering is the second production brought to you by Rob Hamilton, who directed in 2012 the indie mystery KEY, which secured two awards at the World Music and Independent Film Festival in Washington DC. Production includes Marco Scola (Project X), Ian Coyne (Nuclear), and David Newbert (Marfa Girl, Thor). The cast includes Regen Wilson (Killing Lincoln) and Phil Amico (Conquering the Rose) and stars newcomers Elizabeth Deo and Nick Apostolides. It's going to be a very smart and spooky film that sticks with you after it's over.

Henry Dawles is at a cross roads in life. A diminished bank account and baby on the way with his estranged wife, has his personal life in shambles. When Mr. Remiel, an elderly shut in, offers Henry a lucrative sum to appraise his rural estate, he accepts without hesitation.

What follows is a harrowing exploration of mind and madness. A journey through an estate as vast and beautiful as it is secretive and horrific. When Henry closes in on the lands’ dark truth, Remiel’s eccentric behavior takes a menacing and unforgettable turn.

In this twisted tale of morality and redemption, Henry must confront the terrors of his present while coming to terms with the horrors of his past.

Atmospheric Horror film 'HADDIE' currently in the works

Haddie CoverA new horror film called 'HADDIE' is in the works. The film is currently in development and pre-production. Check out the details below.

Official Details:
On the night of the blood moon, there may be hell to pay. And that's where the couple inside feel they are. Hell. Trapped by things outside that they don't understand; animals or something more sinister? More evil. Add to the chaos outside; the chaos inside, with Debbie and Stephen arguing about money, and Debbie's sister arriving, drunk and horny for Stephen.

The film Haddie, which is between “in development” and “pre-production”, is a character-driven horror film, where Debbie and Stephen also have a strange meeting with a man at an abandoned gas station. And, are concerned that Haddie is not merely physically ill, but mentally as well. The film has a great cast attached:

The title character will be portrayed by Maria Olsen, who's work in Percy Jackson and American Horror Story, and much, much more, speaks volumes about what she can bring to the role.The illustrious Steve Railsback, with his impressive, extended list of roles and accomplishments (Helter Skelter, Ed Gein, The Stuntman), will bring a deepness to the role of Jeffery that every writer/director hopes for.

Erica Hubbard, from the tv series Lincoln Heights and Let's Stay Together, as well as movies, Simon Says and A Cinderella Story, will play Megan, a young woman who is simply out with her friends. The terror that a simple night turns into is straight out of one of her nightmares. The movie is set to start production this summer, and the filmmakers are accepting investors at this time to help make this happen.

Controversial film 'John Doe: Vigilante' releasing in select cities

John Doe: Vigilante

Main Street Films’ suspense thriller John Doe: Vigilante opens on March 21, 2014 in select cities. The controversial film addresses the themes of justice, vengeance and a failing legal system and begs the question, “is violence ever justified?” The film stars Jamie Bamber (BATTLESTAR GALACTICA) as a man who takes the law into his own hands after becoming frustrated with a failing legal system. During test screenings the film received positive reviews with one audience member calling it, “riveting and very compelling.” Additionally, Bamber has spoken out about the film’s controversial subject matter calling it a “social commentary about what’s right and wrong.”

“When 67% of former prisoners are rearrested within three years of their release you know there’s something wrong with the legal system,” said Kelly Dolen, director. “John Doe: Vigilante is intended to create a debate and put a mirror up to society. We aren’t glamorizing violence, but posing the question…is violence ever really justified? Who decides what is right and what is wrong? And why is the legal system failing us? The film is colored with shades of grey and that’s very compelling.”

Jamie Bamber portrays John Doe – a man accused of being a vigilante serial killer. As we await verdict on his trial, the film dissects the reasoning behind his actions which have divided the community. While imprisoned, a vigilante group called Speak for the Dead emerges in support of John Doe’s cause elevating the debate about justice versus vengeance. John Doe: Vigilante also stars Lachy Hulme (THE MATRIX REVOLUTIONS) as the reporter who is trying to uncover the true story about John Doe.

John Doe: Vigilante marks the third theatrical release for emerging Main Street Films, who scored a critical success with The Pin – the first Yiddish narrative feature in North America in over six decades, and Great Expectations – director Mike Newell’s adaption of the Charles Dickens classic starring Ralph Fiennes and Helena Bonham Carter. Main Street Films will be releasing Joe Manganiello’s (MAGIC MIKE) directorial debut La Bare – a documentary about the male strip club on which Magic Mike was based, later this year.

Bryan Coyne's 'UTERO' wraps principal photography in LA

Jessica Cameron UTEROThe upcoming horror film Utero starring actress Jessica Cameron wrapped principle photography last week in LA.

Our MoreHorror contributing writer Jonathan Weichsel recently paid a visit to the set of Utero. Check out the details about the film's principal photography wrap below.

From The Press Release:
Writer/Director Bryan Coyne’s (Harvard Park and Incarnate) new horror film Utero wrapped principal photography this past week in Los Angeles. The entirety of the movie was shot in Los Angeles and was independently financed by Coinopflix. Jonathan Higgins and Jessica Cameron (Truth or Dare) produced the film with former Platinum Studios executive Richard Marincic (Cowboys and Aliens, Dylan Dog: Dead Of Night).

The plot of Utero is as follows: “an agoraphobic unwed mother who finds her psyche unraveling as she becomes convinced that her unborn child is more monster than human.”

Utero is a character-driven story that is structured in a similar fashion of the horror films of yesteryear. Audiences will be in for a treat as the story is original, and not a retread of storylines that is all too common in today’s market.

Director/writer Coyne had this to say about the movie: “Shooting Utero was a dream come true for me. Like any filmmaking experience it was a grandiose challenge. But the commitment of our crew and cast, a wonderful commune of pure artists, helped me achieve something astoundingly effective. I can't wait for this film to be seen.”

First stills from 'House of Manson' release

The first stills or the upcoming Micro Bay Features release House of Manson have been released. Take a gander at some of the stills below the official details.

From The Press Release
The film is currently shooting, and on course to wrap next week in the Los Angeles area.

"House of Manson" chronicles Charles Manson's life from his childhood up until his arrest following the raid on Barker Ranch months after the infamous Tate/LaBianca murders that sent a shockwave not just through Los Angeles, but through the entire world.

The film was written and directed by Brandon Slagle (the upcoming Dead Sea) and is produced by Britt Griffith (co-star of Syfy's Ghosthunters). Starring are Ryan Kiser (Truth or Dare) as Charles Manson, Reid Warner (Oren Peli's Area 51) as Tex Watson, Chriss Anglin (Call of Duty: Black Ops) as Ronald Hughes, Devanny Pinn (The Black Dahlia Haunting) as Susan Atkins, Serena Lorien as Patricia Krenwinkel, Erin Marie Hogan (Paranormal Entity) as Linda Kasabian, Suzi Lorraine (Music and Lyrics) as Sharon Tate, Tristan Risk (American Mary) as Abigail Folger, as well as Julie Rose, Adrian Quihuis, Mel Turner (Deadliest Warrior), Jason McNeil, Ryan Cleary, Keith Kraft (Beowulf), Trish Cook (Dark Tide), Tawny Amber Young, and many more up and comers.

The Manson Family has been in the news this week due to member Bruce Davis being granted parole. Whether or not he will be released, however, remains to be seen.

Wolf Creek 2 (2014) Film Review

Wolf Creek 2 CoverReviewed by Jesse Miller,

The sequel to 2005’s hit horror and probably one of Australia’s most infamous films (Wolf Creek) is finally upon us and we welcome back Writer/Director Greg McLean as he continues the original’s sadistic, cruel and menacing themes but with a bigger budget and more of an emphasis on the thrill of the chase being killer and victim.

I’m not going to go into plot – I think it’s best if you go in blind because I did that very thing and ended up surprised and entertained – but Wolf Creek 2 differs from its predecessor by ditching the slow build up approach by opting for more of a cat-and-mouse thriller vibe that proves to be rather effective, thanks to a wonderful build up of one excruciatingly tense scene after another.

John Jarrett reprises his role as the misogynistic, xenophobic and evil Mick Taylor – the anti-Crocodile Dundee, if you like – and he’s just as menacing and horrific to watch than he was in the original.

This Taylor fella relishes so much in the violence, the chasing of his victims and his rage towards these foreign backpackers is so potent that it made me shrink a little in my seat. He jovially toys around with his victims and Jarrett sells all this completely, fully disappearing into his role. When you watch this, just take a look at his eyes and see how cold and evil they are – absolutely chilling.

Wonderful support comes from Phillipe Klaus and Shannon Ashlyn as a pair of German hitch-hiking lovers and Ryan Corr does a terrific job as the unfortunate Paul, who holds his own against Taylor and has a fabulous dynamic with the psychopath, which leads to one of the film’s most entertaining moments.

Dead Before Dawn (2012) Review

Dead Before DawnReviewed by Kevin Scott,

Dead Before Dawn (2012)
Directed by: April Mullen
Written by: Tim Doiron

Cast: Devon Bostick (Casper Galloway), Martha MacIsaac (Charlotte Baker), Christopher Lloyd (Horace Galloway), Brittany Allen (Lucy Winthrop), Brandon Jay McLaren (Dazzle Darlington), Kyle Schmid (Patrick Bishop), Tim Doiron (Seth Munday)

Curiosity got the best of me for this one. After seeing it on the shelves in DVD form, I noticed that it was streaming on Netflix. “Awesome!” I thought. I can check it out without further monetary commitment, and if I like it, I can buy the DVD copy. I guess it’s kind of like calling it back after a hook up, except no one gets their feelings hurt. Even better. What I really noticed about “Dead Before Dawn” was Devon Bostick. He’s a really familiar face at my house as the completely douchy older brother in the “Diary of a Wimpy Kid” films. These are some of the few family films that the parents can find hysterically funny too. They saved us from watching “Flicka” for the fiftieth time. So right away, I feel like I owe Devin Bostick a solid by being as objective as possible when watching a film where he is nothing like the character that I’ve seen him play the most. He’s not completely out of his comfort zone, he’s been in a zombie film before. You may have heard of it, “Survival of the Dead”. That was a film that I desperately wanted to like, but had to come to the realization that it’s the Superman IV of the “Dead” series. “Dead Before Dawn” is way less serious, and played for laughs more so than social commentary, so it’s apples and oranges.

Casper is the awkward college student with dreams of hooking up with the nice popular girl Charlotte. He has the usual platonic girlfriend that refreshingly doesn’t carry a torch for him, but has her own thing going on with a teacher’s assistant, that also surprisingly is not a narc for everyone else. He also has the crazy stereotypical friend created by the Robert Downey Jr. character in “Back to School”. He is being raised his mother alone, as most adolescent horror heroes are, but has a crazy grandpa, played be Christopher Lloyd doing an impression of Christopher Lloyd. I’m always glad to see him anyway.

Muirhouse (2012) Film Review

by Jesse Miller,

Behold Monte Cristo – apparently Australia’s most haunted household and with its violent and grim history that stains it’s very walls, could you really blame it if it was haunted?

Author Phillip Muirhouse (Ian P.F McDonald) certainly wouldn’t blame it – in fact, he’s stopping by the place overnight to shoot a documentary on the hauntings to accompany his latest book on haunted areas and as you accompany him for the journey, you’ll find out just how haunted this household really is.

Muirhouse moves at a slow pace, letting the audience know the world, the history of the house, the characters and so forth.

Save for the actual horrific history of the house, there’s a lot of story here for you to chew on, as character development is thin and all you need to know is that guy investigates house. Strange things occur.

The film has it’s heart in the right place, as like The Haunting before it, it’s focused more on the suggestions and allusions to the things that go bump in the night, rather than the in-your-face shock treatment we are used to in most modern horror films.

However, while it has it’s heart in its right place – that is to say, taking the psychological horror approach – the key ingredient this film is missing is an understanding of horror.

Anyone can grab a camera, head to an old decrepit house and shout at thin air and so forth but there has to be something a little more imaginative and creative there at work to cook up some frights and unique encounters and it’s these kind of elements that are missing from this film.

I will say there are a few moments here or there that are quite effective and genuinely eerie but mostly and unfortunately, there’s also a lot of dull and uninspired material that just doesn’t work at being effective.


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