More cotton candy and funnel cakes for 'Carny Girls'

Carny GirlsThe bold, daring and shocking motion picture, written by director Jared Masters (Slink, Teachers’ Day) is now gearing up to shoot his biggest film yet; Carny Girls, the story of two cute white trash sisters who attend a small town carnival and ultimately get lured into working as illusion girls in Tender Wilson’s World's Weirdest Girlie Show, the only tent on the midway that sells out every show.

The girls will be imprisoned by ride operators and must fight to escape, but things get harder after they wake up in Louisiana, with no cell phone or money, there's little hope in returning home. They consider staying with it, but ultimately cannot and will not stand the filthy, lecherous men amongst them.

Emmy award-winner Bill Oberst Jr. is excited about portraying Tender Wilson; he calls this horror story “precious” and encourages you to support the indiegogo campaign because "Jared Masters is the real deal."

For a contribution of just ten U.S. dollars you’ll receive a Special Thanks credit on IMDb! Plus a downloadable web copy of the film upon completion! For a hundred dollar contribution you’ll get the Special Thanks credit on IMDb, an advanced downloadable copy of the script, a special DVD and VHS mailed to you upon completion, a limited edition movie poster signed by the cast, a signed screenplay, and small prop and piece of wardrobe used in film! A five-hundred dollar all-American gentlemanly contribution will get you an advanced downloadable copy of the script, a special DVD and VHS mailed to you upon completion, a limited edition movie poster signed by the cast, signed screenplay, deluxe prop and wardrobe used in the film, Associate Producer credit in film and on IMDb! Also 2 VIP passes to our premiere cast screening party in Hollywood! A very smart contribution you could make would be twenty-five hundred dollars because then you would get partial ownership of film and receive royalties (3% of gross for 4 years) plus all the previous perks mentioned!

Alyce Kills (2011) Film Review

Alyce Kills ReviewReview written by Brandy Bunce,

Each one of us I’m sure remembers old friends we use to run in circles with in our early twenties, we drank, partied and stayed out with those friends to the most ungodly hours of the night without regrets. As time marched on, life events like families, jobs and reaching goals began to take over the time we dedicated to those long hours spent throwing back beers with our buddies and we tend to lose touch with some of those friends. Suddenly it hits us; we are what we said we would never become, a working stiff adult. Panic sets in and we begin calling those long lost friends of our drunken partying past for a night on the town for old time’s sake. Does this sound like a scenario you can relate to? If you answered yes, then Alyce Kills will be easily relatable to a point, if you answered no then my guess is you are still in those golden beer drinking years, enjoy it while you can my friend.

Alyce Kills takes the relatable situation I have stated above but gives it a less than relatable twist – your night of reliving the past comes with the accidental almost death of your friend and the guilt passed down knowing you’re the one at fault for the tragic accident. Directed by horror veteran Jay Lee and starring Jade Dornfeld as the socially awkward Alyce, this film takes one lie and spawns it into a series of unfortunate events, guilt driven sex for drugs and ultimately the bloody demise of countless people to cope and cover the one lie that started it all. At least one thing remains the same with Alyce all the way until the end – she does it all without regrets.

This film is fun to watch but it does remind me of a combination of films I have seen in the past, not exactly the breath of fresh air that was expected but definitely not considered a waste of time. Horror fans will be ecstatic over the amounts and methods of kills throughout the film while being a bit shocked and grossed out by the lengths one girl will go to, to deal with the guilt of one accident. If you are a fan of films that the main character is a bit of a weird loner (i.e May from 2002) then you will definitely appreciate Alyce Kills, the main character is almost text book perfect when it comes to being the socially awkward girl pushed too far.

Ballerina Massacre goes public

Ballerina Massacre - Ballet of BloodFrolic Pictures is now allowing you to be involved in the funding of this low-budget horror feature Ballerina Massacre (AKA Ballet of Blood) by offering fantastic perks on its indiegogo campaign to raise additional funds to enable the film for production.

This is an opportunity for you to hitch a ride on a moving terror train that could shatter the horror community as we know it. Jared Masters makes so many movies that it can be challenging to secure necessary funding for each one, especially when he has more than one picture on the table, which he does now. Ballerina Massacre (AKA Ballet of Blood) only needs another twenty-five hundred U.S. dollars for food costs, to feed the cast and crew well, and supply leotards to the dozen ballet-dancing girls.

For contributing ten dollars you will get a Special Thanks credit on IMDb and a downloadable web copy of the film upon its completion! For fifty dollars you will get a Special Thanks credit on IMDb, an advanced downloadable copy of the script, a special DVD and VHS mailed to you upon completion, and limited edition movie poster signed by cast! And, if you really want to be involved, you can be! For a generous contribution of twenty-five hundred dollars you can not only get all the perks previously mentioned but also receive partial ownership of the film while in distribution (3% of gross for 4 years) plus deluxe props and wardrobe used in the film, and Producer credit in the film and on IMDb. You will also get 4 VIP passes to the Hollywood premiere and after party!

Help fund Ballerina Massacre with any amount you can, even if it’s just a dollar, so that when the film drops next year, you’ll be able to say you helped get it made. Support underground filmmaking and take advantage of these amazing perks while you still can.

'Call Girl' horror short film review

Call Girl Movie Review

Reviewed by Jonathan Weichsel,

Call Girl, a five minute short directed by Jill Sixx Gevargizian, stands out due to a clever premise, high production values, and an all star cast.

It is very difficult to review short films, because it is almost impossible to do so without giving away too much about the plot. Call Girl follows what has become the classic formula for horror shorts, with a strong setup followed by a surprise twist ending. Call Girl follows this formula perfectly, and is sure to be a crowd pleaser at horror festivals all across the country.

Call Girl stars Laurence R. Harvey, the villain from The Human Centipede 2, as a dirty old man who hires a call girl, played by Tristan Risk of American Mary fame, with the intention of secretly videotaping what he plans to do with her.

Comparing Jill Sixx Gevargizian to the Soskas might be a little too obvious because of her film's cast, but like them she has shown herself to be a director who not only doesn't shrink away from gore, but embraces it as a medium unto itself. The twist ending of Call Girl literally throws gore into the audiences' face, and in-your-face is exactly how I like my horror.

Jill Sixx Gevargizian has already made a name for herself as an advocate of indie horror through Slaughter Movie House, a monthly screening series she started in 2012. Now she has proven herself to be a creator as well. I hope that we get to see many more films from this talented new director.

Neon Maniacs (1986) Review

Neon Maniacs ReviewReviewed By: Chris Wright,

Directed By: Joseph Mangine
Written By: Mark Patrick Carducci

Starring: Alan Hayes (Steven), Leilani Sarelle (Natalie), Donna Locke (Paula), Victor Elliot Brandt (Devin), David Muir (Wylie), Marta Kober (Lorraine), P.R. Paul (Eugene), Jeff Tyler (Wally), Amber Austin (Lisa), James Acheson (Ray), Chuck Hemingway (Gary), Bo Sabato (Manello), Jessie Lawrence Ferguson (Carson), John Lafayette(Thomas), Gene Bicknell (Cozzie)

Neon Maniacs is by far one of the most obvious 1980s B horror films I have seen in quite some time. It doesn’t try to disguise the era at all with the blaring 80s songs, the teen sex, right down to the slightly cheesy monsters attacking people. I honestly don’t see how this movie has fallen by the wayside as I rarely hear any horror fan talk about it in the least in B movie circles. It is far from perfect but it is at least a fun movie.

The plot is about a bunch of monsters living near the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco coming out at night killing and mutilating people in the surrounding area. A group of teens escape but the local police do not believe the story they are telling them. There is nothing ground breaking in this movie. I was confused throughout why these monsters were randomly living in the Golden Gate Bridge and doing this to begin with. Once I got past that random head scratcher, I enjoyed it for what it was worth.

The characters aren’t particularly spectacular. It was very stereotypical B 80s horror movie since they were one dimensional and anxious to have a one night stand. I wasn’t exactly complaining because those scenes are where the gore starts! At least Natalie (Leilani Sarelle) is likable as the leading lady of the film otherwise almost all the characters would be entirely forgettable from start to finish.

Micro Bay Features first teaser trailer for 'House of Manson' released

House of MansonHouse 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, who was recently deemed the "go-to-gore-guy" by the Hollywood Reporter during their coverage of the European Film Market. While not a "gory" film, "House of Manson" is poised to take a more intense approach to the subject matter than previous film and tv iterations have. The film was produced by Britt Griffith, (co-star of Syfy's Ghosthunters), who also produced Slagle's previous directorial effort, the dark creature feature "Dead Sea", set for retail release in the United States and Canada in May.

Actor Ryan Kiser (Truth or Dare), stars as Charles Manson, having previously played the role in the acclaimed short film "Lie". Rounding out the cast is 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, Max Wasa, Darius Devontaye Green, and many more.

'Carny Girls' are coming to the fair from Frolic Pictures

Carny GirlsCarny Girls!... Where hidden desires are revealed on the midway and run rampant on the inside, hidden behind the tattered canvas walls of the night show!

Emmy award-winner Bill Oberst Jr. is attached to the role of Tender Wilson, owner of the World’s Weirdest Girlie Show; that lures in two young blonde strays from town.

Jared Masters, the “Prince of Horror Erotica” meddles melodrama into macabre cinema again! Sisters, working as human oddities against their will, made to undress and address each customer in the confinement and restraints of their assigned illusion; Spidora The Spider Girl and Norma The Headless Woman. Other female attractions will include Priscilla The Baby Ape, Eleanor The Electric Woman, Misora The Missing Link, Wilma The Wild Woman of Borneo and Donna Don The Half-Boy-Half-Girl. How do they live? How do they love? How do they look in glorious three-strip technicolor, on an authentic fairground in rural Texas, where it could have happened!?

Carny Girls might win awards, it might have a wide theatrical release, it might make history by messing with peoples’ minds, but one thing is for certain; it will grab you, shock you and launch you on far-out trip into a colorful dimension amongst a carnival of creeps and persuasive women of the road. A horrifying adventure; amidst trailer-trash luxuries.

See ten terrifying acts in one gigantic cinematic show! Learn what constitutes marriage under carny law, and find out the true workings of the mad, sex-thirsty carnies who run amuck on the midway and in the dressing rooms of the girlie freak show. This extreme tale of horrifying carnival romance is being made possible by Frolic Pictures (the feature-factory that brought you Slink, 8 Reels of Sewage and Teachers' Day) in association with Dismal Productions.

Jared Masters to direct 'Ballerina Massacre' (AKA Ballet of Blood)

Ballet of BloodFor the first time ever, an incredible ballet of bloodshed will commence on screen.

The story is simple on the surface with a sinister subplot that will not be revealed to the naked eye as twelve innocent souls fall prey to the sentimental slaughter. Jared Masters made it up.. Although the story will unfold against a backdrop of Tchaikovsky's Swan Lake as in Black Swan by Darren Aronofsky, the film just might take on more of a tone similar to Dario Argento's Susperia, while delicate dancers perform their last.

Ballerina Massacre AKA Ballet of Blood is in its early stage of pre-production and is scheduled to film this year. Densely poetic and tribal, the film will feature explicit gore, rumored to be a thirty-gallon picture (Slink, also directed by Masters, used five gallons).

There’s not much we are allowed to tell you about this disturbing film, but we can hint towards a severe degree of sensationalized horror, hard-hitting intellectual kills and maybe even a milestone in choreography.

The all-star cast is rumored to include Andy Dick, Dawna Lee Heising, Abby Summers, Lindsay Lamb, Julia Faye West, LeJon, Jessica Knopf, Richy B. Jacobs, Sydney Raye Smith and Geo Sargent. Producers include Michael Anthony, Mikko Tervonen and Seth Metoyer. Production design by Adam Trash. Ballerina Massacre would be the 8th feature film written and directed by Jared Masters.

Mile High Horror Film Festival now accepting submissions

Mile High Horror 2014
by Seth Metoyer,

The 5th annual Mile High Horror Film Festival is on its way! The festival celebrating "Horror at High Altitude" is now accepting submissions and we are honored to once again be an official sponsor of one of the most kick ass horror film festival's anywhere!

Check out all the groovy details below.

From The Press Release:
The 5th annual Mile High Horror Film Festival is now officially accepting film and screenplay submissions for its 2014 festival! The 2014 MHHFF will take place at the Alamo Drafthouse Denver October 10-12th.

In addition to doubling in size each year, the MHHFF is considered one of the top 5 coolest horror festivals in the world as rated in MovieMaker Magazine.

Submissions categories for its 2014 festival include:
*Feature Length Films
*Short Length Films
*Feature Length Screenplays
*Short Length Screenplays
*Music Videos/Movie Trailers
*Local Colorado Short Films
*Local Colorado Feature Films
*Creative Colorado Competition

"I've been with The Mile High Horror Film Festival since the beginning and have seen it grow into one of the premiere film festivals in the US," says FINAL DESTINATION series writer and creator Jeffrey Reddick. "Aside from a wonderful selection of movies and shorts, you'll be hard pressed to find a film festival run by such a group of all around great people."

We Are What We Are (2013) Review

We Are What We AreReviewed by Kevin Scott,

We Are What We Are (2013)
Directed by: Jim Mickle
Written by: Nick Damici, Jim Mickle, Jorge Michel Grau (original screenplay)
Cast: Bill Sage (Frank Parker), Ambyr Childers (Iris Parker), Julia Garner (Rose Parker), Wyatt Russell (Deputy Anders), Michael Parks (Doc Barrow), Kelly McGillis (Marge)

I chose “We are what we are” without knowing it was a remake, and maybe that’s best. Just a random selection from sometimes hit and sometimes miss Netflix recommendations. I just knew that it was about a family of cannibals by reading the synopsis that appears when I hovered the cursor over it. Instead of being horrified throughout, I got that feeling you get when you are an outside spectator to an awkward family conversation. Because first and foremost this is a film is about family. It’s almost a story about a family adjusting after a tragic loss. The sole, broken parent being taken care of by the children that have to grow up way too fast, and a coming of age drama about the oldest daughter grasping at the straws of being normal, knowing that it just isn’t going to be possible.

The opening scene begins with the rain that foreshadows significant things to come. The first being the mother of the family dying unexpectedly. She leaves behind her husband Frank Parker, two daughters Iris and Rose, and a young son Rory. Things have been pretty calm for the Parkers up to this point. They haven’t associated much with townspeople, and only have one well-meaning neighbor next door to worry about hiding their business from.

Things change when Frank’s wife has to have an autopsy, and the town physician, Doc Barrow notices she suffered from a peculiar disorder. Doc Barrow has tragedy of his own he’s dealing with. His daughter, and a few other people in town have disappeared, and her whereabouts, as well as the others are still unknown. While the Parkers go about laying the mother to rest, Doc Barrow begins to suspect that something is amiss. The rain also causes some unusual flooding that unearths human remains that washed from the wrong direction to be from the cemetery.

Apartment 1303 (2012) Review

Reviewed by Jesse Miller,

Apartment 1303 is the American remake of a Japanese Horror film of the same name and tells the story of two sisters moving into an apartment inhabited by a vengeful spirit.

Like a bunch of remakes, this one is devoid of thrills, chills, suspense or substance and falls flat like the supposed unfortunate victims that fall from the apartment in this film.

The great set up is all there but the film soon descends into poor form showcasing clichés we have seen time and time again, presenting paper-thin characters that muster up little sympathy and has a script that I was hoping would be a good creepy time but winds up being lacklustre and painfully dull.

For me, Director Michael Taverna – who also wrote the screenplay here – wasn’t effective enough in crafting the required scares and doesn’t seem to have an understanding of horror – or at least just an understanding of the Grudge Lady-kind of horror – and it’s because of this that the film becomes a rather joyless trudge through an unsatisfying mystery that doesn’t quite hit the mark.

The cast really give it their best and if a line or two sounds unintentionally amusing, like whenever one character sits by herself in the haunted apartment and talks out loud her every emotion, it’s because of the script that needs a good polish.

I will add that any horror music buffs will want to check out the score by Davy and Yoan Bernagoult here as it’s eerie and sets the mood wonderfully.

Alternate poster for 'Afflicted' released

An alternate poster for the film much buzzed about film Afflicted has been created by Matt Ryan Tobin. Check out a larger version below the official movie details.

About Afflicted
Written, Directed by, and Starring Derek Lee and Clif Prowse

This terrifying horror thriller follows two best friends who set out on the trip of a lifetime around the world. Their journey, documented every step of the way, soon takes a dark and unexpected turn after an encounter with a beautiful woman in Paris leaves one of them mysteriously afflicted. Winner: Best Picture (Horror), Best Screenplay (Horror), Best Director (Horror) at Fantastic Fest, and recipient of awards of recognition from the Toronto International Film Festival and the Sitges International Fantastic Film Festival. AFFLICTED is one of the most suspenseful and original action horror debuts in a generation.

“…Undeniably Impressive…”
- Mike Periera, Bloody Disgusting

“...Guaranteed to have you gasping and jumping out of your seat.”
- Michael Gingold, Fangoria

“Afflicted is a great example of what can happen when high-tech, high concept, and old-fashioned scary storytelling are combined into one little ass-kicker of a horror film.”
-- Scott Weinberg,

“…the best shot found footage movie I’ve ever seen…”
-- Alan Cerny, Ain’t It Cool News

“This one’s something special…”
-- Drew McWeeny, Hitfix

“…an exhilarating, chilling experience…”
-- Alex Billington,

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.


Send your horror news scoop to press[at]

Click the "Like" button below and connect with us on Facebook!

Like us on Facebook:

buy Party Masks

Dismal Productions

Recent Horror Movie Reviews

Detention (2011) Review
We Are The Night Review
Hate Crime (2012) Review
Dead of Night Review
The Violent Kind Review
Piranha 3DD Review
Funeral Home Review
DeadHeads Review
Playback Review
House Of Flesh Mannequins Review
More Brains! A Return to the Living Dead Review
The Mutilator Review
The Psycho Legacy Review
Halloween II: 30th Anniversary Blu-ray Review
Full Tilt Boogie Review
Nightmare City Review
The Divide Review
Penumbra Review
Hellraiser Revelations Review
Entrance Review
Asylum Blackout Review
Mother's Day Review
Dead Pit Review
Them Review
Anguish Review
Snow White: A Deadly Summer Review
Snow White: A Deadly Summer Review
Theatre of the Deranged Review
Grimm Season One Review
Kids Go to the Woods…Kids Get Dead Review
Trilogy of Blood Review
Kill Devil Hill Review
Intruder Review
Malevolence Review
A Horrible Way to Die Review
Halloween II (Rob Zombie) Review
Final Destination 5 Review
The Killing of Jacob Marr Review
Stake Land Review
The Reef Review
Cowboys and Zombies Review
Necromentia Review
The Ward Review
The Caller Review
Bereavement Review
Kidnapped Review
The Hills Run Red Review
A Nightmare on Elm Street (2010) Review
Home Sweet Home Review
Super Hybrid Review
Dead Hooker in A Trunk Review
30 Days of Night: Dark Days Review
Paranormal Activity 2 Review
Cannibal Holocaust Review
The Woman Review
Dylan Dog Review
Medium Raw Review
One Dark Night (1983) Review
Groupie Review
The Tingler Review
Dolls Review
Detention Review
Bitter Feast Review
Camp Hell Review
Scream of The Banshee Review
FEARnet's Twisted Comedy Review
Just Before Dawn Review
Carriers Review
Mangrove Slasher 2 Review
LEWIS Review
The Task Review
cathARTic Review
Matrimony Review
Fright Night II Review
Yakuza Weapon Review
Hobo With a Shotgun Review
Plague Town Review
The Defiled Review
Goblin Review
Primal Review
Heartless Review
Pieces Review
True Blood: Season 3 Review
Murder Party Review
Hell Night Review
Skin Eating Jungle Vampires Review
I Saw The Devil Review
Red Riding Hood Review
Drive Angry Review
Blood Night Review
Dismal Review
Henry: Portrait of a Serial Killer Review
The Faceless Review
Fertile Ground Review
Slaughterhouse Review
Amityville 4 Review
Aftermath Review
Savage Review
Ninjas vs Vampires Review
Swamp Shark Review
The Loved Ones Review
Black and Orange Review - Novel
Terror Vision Review
Vanishing on 7th Street: Movie Review
JAWS Review
Future Kill Review
Bad Elements: Crystal Dragon Review - Novel
Daughter of Horror Review
Death of The Dead Review
The Possession of David O Reilly Review
SCREAM 4 Review
Track of The Moon Beast (1976) Review
Hyenas Review
Mongolian Death Worm Review
Black Death Review
World War Z (audio book) Review
Resident Evil: Afterlife 3D Review
The Absent Review
Alien vs Ninja Review
Missing Linx (Comic) Review
Thankskilling Review
Death Spa (1988) Review
Insidious Review
Basket Case (1982) Review
The Walking Dead: Season 1 Review
PROWL Review
April Fools Day (1986) Review
In The Mouth of Madness Review
Machete Review
White Dog (1982) Review
SAW: 3D (The Final Chapter) Review
A Serbian Film Review
[REC] Review
The Devil's Rejects Review
SAW Review
Burial Ground (1981) Review
Hollowed Ground Review
Roid Rage Review
Psych:9 Review
Let Me In Review
My Soul To Take Review
The New York Ripper Review
Burnt Offerings (1976) Review
I Spit On Your Grave (1978) Review
I Spit On Your Grave (2010) Review
Wicked, Wicked (1973) Review
Maniac (1980) Review
Deadline (1981) Review
Death Bell Review
The Rite Review
HUSK Review
Cemetery Man Review
Seconds Apart Review
Buried Review
The Uninvited (1944) Review
Direct Your Own Damn Movie Review
City of the Living Dead (1980)Review
The Forest (1982) Review
JIGOKU (1960) Review
Let The Right One In Review
Lost Boys: The Thirst Review
Near Dark (1987) Review
The Human Centipede Review
Thirst (2009) Review
Night School (1981) Review
Night of The Demons (Remake) Review
The Splat Pack Review
The Maid Review
Hatchet II Review
The Last Exorcism Review
Victim Review
Shadowland Review
Bloody New Year Review
Black Christmas (1974) Review
Splice Review
The Art of Hammer Review (Book)
Doghouse Review
The Blair Witch Project Review
Horror Movie Freak Review (Book)
Lake Placid 3 Review
Paranormal Activity Review
Sella Turcica Review
The House of The Devil Review
UNDEAD Review (Novel)
The Woman In Black Review
Ghost Story Review
Eraserhead Review
Day of The Dead Review
The Woman Review
Night Of The Living Dead Review
Terror at Red Wolf Inn Review
The Theatre Bizarre Review
The Mortician Movie Review
Happy Birthday To Me Review
Mountaintop Motel Massacre Film Review
Frankenhooker Blu-Ray Review
The Necro Files Review
Donner Pass Review
Shark Night Review
Night Feeders Review
New Year's Evil Review
Never Sleep Again Review
Creature Review
Haunting at The Beacon Review
Zombie Review
Chromeskull Laid to Rest 2 Review
Devil's Rock Review
Fright Night (Remake) Review
Area 51 Review
Five Senses (comic) Review
Antropophagus Review
Lightning Bug Review
Never Feed the Troll Review
Alone in The Dark Review
Dead Alive Review
Zeke Review
Laid to Rest Review
The Beyond Review
Monsterwolf Review
Splinter Review
Mirrors 2 Review
Mail Order Review
Snowtown Review
The Dead Review
The Shrine Review
Run Bitch Run Review
Mutilation Mile Review
The Howling Reborn Review
The Human Centipede 2 Review
The Walking Dead Review
The Echo Review
Dream House Review
Yellow Brick Road Review
Baby Blood Review
Halloween 3 Review
Feast Review
The Child's Eye Review
Scourge Review
Martyrs Review
Mothman Review
Wrong Turn 4 Review
The Keep Review
Red State Review
Paranormal Activity 3 Review
Deviling Review
Slugs Review
Nightmare on Elm Street 2 Review
Night of The Hunter Review
Pick Me Up Review
Hillside Cannibals Review
Friday the 13th (1980) Review
The Green Monster Review
The Thing (2011) Review
Night of The Vampire Review
Killer Review
Alyce Review
The Fog Review
Of Unknown Origin Review
The Revenant Review
Exit 33 Review
Rage of the Yeti Review
Let's Scare Jessica to Death Review
Territories Review
Blood Freak Review
Solstice Review
Blood Roses Review
The Haunting Review
Silent Night Deadly Night Review
Silent Night Deadly Night Review Review
Rare Exports Review
Ashes Review
Perfect Witness Review
Santa's Slay Review
Little Deaths Review
Lips of Blood Review
Bill Oberst Jr.
Silent Night Deadly Night 5 Review
Don't Let Him Review
Hell Driver Review