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Gallowwalkers (2012) Review

By Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Wesley Snipes is back baby! If I seem excited, I kinda am. I made peace with guilty pleasures a long time ago so I can speak frankly about being a fan. I love Blade in the comics and thought Snipes was a perfect choice for the big screen incarnations. If

Wesley Snipes did nothing more for his entire career except sign Blade posters at horror cons, I would be there. Guess what though, he’s been working pretty consistently since his IRS woes, and although it may not be as quite the high profile gigs he may have been used to, he’s doing alright.

When I noticed Gallowwalkers was streaming on Netflix, the only thing that could have made me the slightest bit apprehensive was if it had been a musical. No, I’m not anti-musical by the way, but if film were food, musicals would be the tofu. It’s healthy, and I’ll be glad later, but it’s challenging to get it to go down. “Gallowwalkers” is a horror/western hybrid, not the first in stable, but still a rare breed. This one is not bad. It’s not quite what you think, but I’ll elaborate on that.

Mr. Snipes is a stranger that was an illegitimate child born to a woman that was taken in to a special sect of sisters who guard the gates of Hell. When it’s time for him to leave and find his own way, he finds stability with a woman who runs a slaughterhouse and her daughter. When a band of outlaws take everything from him, he seeks revenge and kills them all. There’s only one catch. He’s cursed and everyone he shoots, comes back from the dead. Here’s where a little clarification may be helpful. A synopsis may indicate zombies here. I don’t want to get anyone’s hopes up. No lumbering decaying animated flesh eating corpses, not even any fast running decaying flesh eating corpses. Think more like Uncle Frank from “Hellraiser”. Remember how Uncle Frank looked like he had been skinned and had a flesh fetish because, well because he didn’t have any and needed some skin. It’s like that.

The outlaws decimate a settlement and cut everyone’s faces off to use as their own. The only thing I noticed was almost everyone in the village was fair haired and pale skinned. So fair haired that they may have been envious of the ginger people’s settlement further down the trail. The outlaw leader goes from being dark skinned with long black hair in the beginning of the film to looking like a young Edgar Winter, which requires some paying attention, but it’s a nice touch.

The Children (2008) Review

The Children” (2008)Reviewed by Chris Wright, MoreHorror.com

Directed By: Tom Shankland
Written By: Tom Shankland & Paul Andrew Williams

Starring: Hannah Tointon (Casey), Eva Birthistle (Elaine), Stephen Campbell Moore (Jonah) , Eva Sayer (Miranda), William Howes( Paulie), Rachel Shelley (Chloe), Jeremy Sheffield (Robbie), Jake Hathaway (Nicky), Raffiella Brooks (Leah)

Nothing says Christmas horror like spreading Yule tide cheer with some murderous children! I have to admit, there have been a good number of “killer kids” done in horror so I didn’t expect much with this movie seeing as I hadn’t even heard of it until recently. Thankfully, I was proven wrong and loved this movie quite a bit. This British horror film was only given a straight to video release in America despite being given a theatrical release in the UK.

The plot is a small group of family and friends travel to a country home in an isolated snowy region for their Christmas get together. The seemingly harmless situation turns to bad when one kid develops sickness symptoms, and the symptoms pass on to the other kids in the group. The kids develop an evil nature and lash out on the adults. Since the plot was fairy “basic” in nature and predictable when I read about it, shockingly the movie kept my attention from start to finish. The scenery here was brilliant for this type of movie. There is something about the snowing and cold that brings about a chilling atmosphere.

The acting is well done from all of them, even the child actors. About half of the child actors in horror movies I have seen can’t act at all. Thankfully they don’t speak too much in these but focus more on atmosphere and their attitude changes, which worked out brilliantly. I didn’t feel any of their reactions to their kid’s radical changes in personality was too over the top. Sometimes movies can have certain characters act like blithering idiots and the viewer is sitting there wondering “Why would anybody do that in that situation?” Thankfully, this movie at least made the situations believable.

Exclusive: first trailer for 'Deadly Punkettes'

Deadly Punkettesby Gerald Beanery, MoreHorror.com

In an age of over-achieved crystallizing satire, while studio ventures capsize and simpletons rush to see sensations on screens that are measured solely by light and sound, a rude awakening is shaking in an underground of severe video trauma, where good-looking girls and boys boast waywardly and reach heights in theatricals newcomers to cinema may never have known. Full-frame video a la mode.

The first trailer for Deadly Punkettes has been made public. Jillean Tucker swims through a cavern covered stream of dramatic lily pads brazened by character friends. D'Lannie Brown brings buckets of TNT and gets wicked with them. Danielle Stavin solidifies safe-sex with drum sticks while Lauren Taler must move through several stages of waking up on the right side of the bed repeatedly most mornings. If Skylar Ripp was a flight instructor she'd be flying you to the moon, while Lourdes Narro's loveliness looks like Leonardo decorated her physique with a medium unknown. Layla Zova also finds a way to portray the band member's replacement, and grooves accordingly.

The motion picture is being brought into existence by the elusive best new bad director in Hollywood, Jared Masters of Frolic Pictures. With production design by the night dwelling Adam Trash and sound by Gold Mag's very own Sean Gibson. Produced by Julia Faye West, Sunny Vachher, David Petovar, D'Lannie Brown and Seth Metoyer of Dismal Productions.

First teaser trailer for 'Dead Sea' releases

Dead Sea posterby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

Origin Releasing and Micro Bay Features have released the first teaser trailer for the upcoming "Action Adventure Creature Feature" DEAD SEA.

Check out the teaser below the official details. It's feeding time!

From the Press Release:
The film follows a Marine Biologist who is thrust into the violent paranoia surrounding a town preparing for the return of an impending sacrifice to a legendary serpentine creature, in this case being a giant LAMPREY, said to have surfaced from hell during an earthquake.

The film stars Britt Griffith (Syfy's Ghosthunters), James Jw Wiseman (The Deadliest Warrior), Devanny Pinn (The Black Dahlia Haunting), James Duval (Donnie Darko, Independence Day), Alexis Iacono (The Penny Dreadful Picture Show), Tawny Amber Young (Wonderland), Chanel Ryan (Bad Kids Go To Hell), Candace Kita (Barb Wire), KJ McCormick (Syfy's Ghosthunters) and was directed by Shockfest 2012 "Best Director" Award Winner Brandon Slagle.

During the American Film Market (AFM) this past November, Variety Magazine named Dead Sea's poster's one of the "10 Most Outrageous" of the entire market. Additionally, Deadline Hollywood highlighted the film as part of their "Schlock Rocks" coverage at AFM.

My Name is A by Anonymous (2011) review

My Name Is AWritten By Jonathan Weichsel, MoreHorror.com

Watching My Name is A by Anonymous, a moody, raw film, can feel a lot like ripping open an old wound. From the desolate suburban landscapes to the angst, rage, and depression felt by its teenage subjects, this is a film that is determined to present the pain of modern teenage existence without any filter, no matter how offensive or uncomfortable this may be to some audiences.

Many viewers of My Name is A by Anonymous will react most immediately to the most viscerally painful aspects of the film: the bulimia, the wrist cutting, and the incest. But the truth is that although this is all rendered with graphic realism, these are all very short scenes in a much larger film. The most painful scenes in the film, the ones that really stick with you, are the ones depicting the everyday life of normal kids just hanging out.

The teenage subjects of the film all act like real teenagers, and that includes their insecurities and anxieties, their ennui and egotism, and their apathy and despair. The teenagers in the film are in real pain, and it shows in the way they carry themselves, in their faces, in the way they rough house, and in the teasing way they talk about sex.

The majority of My Name is A by Anonymous has little to no plot, preferring to show us depressing tableaus of life in a run down suburban wasteland rather than feed us some cooked up story about its lost teenage characters. In fact, for much of the film I thought that there wasn’t going to be a plot, until the final act when the teenagers react to a shocking and incomprehensible murder, but even at this turn the film follows its characters’ emotional reactions rather than veering off into an artificial story.

The Greenskeeper (2002) movie review

The Greens Keeper movie reviewWritten by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Every now and then, something comes along that is such an anomaly of pop culture that, good or bad, it deserves a certain measure of any film fan's respect. That's what makes horror such a great genre. All of the sub genres from intelligent indie horror, polished studio horror for the masses, and fun little gems like this one where you can check your sensibilities and higher standards at the door.

What if I were to say someone made a slasher flick with all the stereotypes amped way up, a score by hair metal man candy Kip Winger, and the title character played by controversial baseball star, John Rocker. Not on anyone's wish list perhaps, but then again, it's not for the pop culture gods to give you what you want, but what you need. Whether we knew it or not, we all needed The Greenskeeper on some baser level.

Everything seems to be on par at Summer Isle Country Club. The greens are manicured to absolute perfection, and that's largely due to our protagonist, Allen (Allelon Ruggiero) His mother and stepfather own the club, but he's reduced to assistant greenskeeper, mainly due to his screenwriting aspirations, and a slight weed habit. He's a good dude, that's surrounded by the usual gaggle of rich and wanna be rich douchery. He has a high maintenance girlfriend, who constantly belittles him, who in turn has high maintenance superficial girlfriends.

BB - Official Red Band Promotional Trailer (2014) Releases

BB Movie CJ Wallisby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

The official red band promotional trailer for BB a film made by CJ Wallis starring Jennifer Mae has been released.

We have the trailer for you to see below the details, as well as some teaser art for the film.

The trailer has a moody artistic feel to it and left me feeling uneasy. I can't wait to check this film out! The two songs in the trailer stood out to me as well. Solid production and the music assists in achieving the eerie vibe of the trailer.

From The Press Release
BB a film by CJ Wallis
Introducing: Jennifer Mae playing as Leah Lamont Playing Candy Cummings

"The World Wasn't Built To Be Comfortable In"

BB Synopsis
BB is the provocative story of a girl named Leah who, under the name “Candy Cummings”, performs strip shows online from her apartment for thousands of strangers every day, never fully knowing the extent of evils that could be watching on the other side of the screen.

Santa Claws (1996) Review

Santa Claws Christmas HorrorReviewed by Chris Wright, MoreHorror.com

Directed By: John A. Russo
Written By: John A. Russo

Starring: Debbie Rochon (Raven), Grant Kramer (Wayne), John Mowod (Eric), Dawn Michelucci (Angela), Savannah Calhoun (Savannah), Marilyn Eastman (Mrs. Quinn), Julie Wallace Deklavon (Peggy), Christopher Boyle (Young Wayne), Terri Lewandowski (Wayne’s Mother), Ed Lewandowski (Uncle Joe), Amanda Madison (Laura), Lisa Delien (Mary), Sue Ellen White (Debbie), Karl Hardman (Bruce), Mary Beth Boyle (Diane)

I wasn’t expecting much going in to this unknown Christmas themed slasher flick and I am truly thankful I wasn’t because this is perhaps one of the worst holiday slashers I have ever watched in my entire life! I tend to be fairly lenient on low budget films if I can find some redeeming quality in it but this is one of the rare times that I can’t find a single solitary good thing to say about this movie.

The plot is Wayne (Grant Cramer) is stalking a B movie actress wanting her for himself after being scarred for life seemingly as a child to the point of killing his mother and Uncle whom he found in bed together on Christmas Day. The plot is cliché. It has been done before. The opening act copies the plot to “Christmas Evil” as well as taking some of the plot from “Silent Night, Deadly Night” and the stalker mentality from “Maniac” with the mannequin he owns. What makes me cringe about this movie isn’t so much that the plot is a direct rip off of other movies, it is the fact that the maker of this movie was the co-writer of Romero’s “Night of the Living Dead” as well as involvement on the colorized remake! How can somebody go from those great movies to this? It doesn’t make a least bit of sense to me.

The acting is truly terrible. Not a single actor or actress in this movie can act. None of the performances sold any scenes. There was no atmosphere and the gore is practically non existent so it didn’t even have special effects working in its favor. The scene that made me cringe the most is when a producer in studio shoots Wayne in the chest multiple times and it randomly does not kill him at all. Yet somehow at the end of the movie he dies. Who thought of this stuff?

'Shockfest Film Festival' 8th year selections announced

Shockfest 2014

Written by Jessica Mayer

Every year Shockfest Film Festival showcases the best in indie horror films from around the world. This year only 40 films made the cut for Shockfest Film Festival of Hollywood, January 9-11, 2014.

This competitive film festival is excited to showcase films ranging from an exclusive sneak peek of Billy Pon's "Circus of the Dead" to notorious porn producer Adam Glasser's latest production, "Gold Show," and up-and-coming female director Patricia Chica's latest "Ceramic Tango." Opening night includes "Pin Up Dolls on Ice" by Geoff Kline and Melissa Mira from Canada, locally produced World Premiere of horror web series "Horror Show Theatre: Season Two" by Matt Rosvally, Arizona Filmmaker Andre Noe's Sexy "Sara Mayhem: Dominance", and the directorial debut from Jessica Cameron "Truth or Dare".

Surviving audience members of this year's Midnight Massacre screening will even receive a limited edition Shockfest trading card. Will you survive? Speaking of female filmmakers, this year Shockfest is also home to Dawn Cobalt's "Swalk", Jennifer Nicole Stang's "The Devil's Snare" and Lauren Petzke's "Zombiewood." The festival is also proud to premiere David Oman's "The House at the End of the Drive" and the World Premiere of "Slew Hampshire" by Flood Reed from New Hampshire.

The festival loves honoring screenplays in our Writer's Symposium showcasing up and coming screenwriters such as Jonathan Weichsel and Thomas Lamont Ferguson from Los Angeles to Michael Yagnow from Brooklyn, New York to Jake Miller form Sioux Falls, South Dakota. Shockfest travels internationally every year to bring the best in foreign horror from countries such as "We Are Ghost" from Israel to "The Hair" from Australia to "You Win" from the Russian Federation to "Pelle Plutt" from Sweden. Shockfest honors students yearly from colleges from all over the United States from UCLA Mete Sozar's "Air" to the other side of the coast to Florida State University Zack Ogle's "Polterghost".

Shockfest rounds out its all-star guest list with Sean Young in "Crazytown" and Tom Noonan in "Skinhead Requiem." If that wasn't enough Shockfest kicks off the yearly festivities with an exclusive, invitation only pre-party initiation to the "Paranormal Detective Society" at the haunted Oman House, next door to the site of Charles Manson Massacres.

The Corridor (2010) Movie Review

The Corridor Movie ReviewWritten by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

If boyhood friends going out into the frozen wilderness, only to encounter the supernatural left you cold in “Dreamcatcher”, take a walk down a similar, but much darker path in this extremely well done Canadian horror film.

The Corridor opens with one of the friends, Tyler hiding in the closet with the body of his dead mother lying on the floor in the hallway. His friends go into the house, only to find Tyler in a crazed panic and wielding a knife. He assaults them, and is then committed to a mental institution. Flash forward a few years later, and we get a montage of all the guys carpooling together to meet at the wilderness cabin that Tyler’s mother owned. They all spent happier days there as kids, and it seems like a perfect place to mend fences. Chris (David Patrick Flemming) is single and works at a school for the deaf. Everett (James Gilbert) works at a bar, and services the lady bar owner for money and a slot at open mic night. Robert (Matthew Amyotte) is a family man that has only past days of football grandeur and memories of a full head of hair to hold on to. Jim (Glen Matthews) is married, and he and his wife are struggling with infertility issues. Then there’s Tyler (Stephen Chambers) who’s fresh from release from the institution. He makes his way to the cabin alone, and symbolically uses a kitchen knife out of the drawer to cut his patient ID bracelet off.

The tension is a little thick at first, but nostalgia kicks in and all seems well. Tyler is struggling, but taking meds to cope with it. He takes a walk alone out in the woods, and encounters an almost transparent room of gold, wavy light. Sounds weird I know, but it gets even weirder. He sees his dead mother too. Thinking it’s a hallucination, he gets his friends. They go out and encounter the light as well. Thinking it’s a new scientific discovery, everyone is excited. Tyler feels validated and a little less crazy, and everyone else is thinking fortune and fame. When everyone gets back to the cabin, the volume gets turned up a bit on all the underlying conflicts between them. Okay, let’s be honest, way, way up! It seems like the gold, wavy light brings out the bad in everyone and adds a little more evil of its own.

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