Godzilla, that towering creature that embodied nuclear fears before becoming a kiddie icon, has resurfaced in an all-new American production (we keep trying until we get it right) that manages t
I have seen an embarrassingly low number of Jim Jarmusch films.
New comic book Wednesday has come and gone. The dust at your local comic shop has settled. An eerie silence descends as you finish reading your last superhero book of the week.
Louder is not better was a sentiment I used to describe The Woman in Black, Hammer Films’ horror hit that was rife with cheap scare gags and sudden bursts of shrill sound FX to rattle the a
As expected, the newest Hammer horror film is atmospheric and moody; unfortunately, the atmosphere is dire and the mood is dull.
If you’re willing to take the ride into crazy town, you just might enjoy this retro tale of possible demonic possession set in a solitary and crumbling estate outside London.
The chair creaks as you settle onto it. The candlelight flickers. All around you the ravenous faces of your so-called friends twist in delight as you slowly open the box laid out on the table.