Israeli filmmaker Oren Carmi’s debut feature Goldberg & Eisenberg is a promising dark comedy with shades of horror lurking beneath the surface.
Writer Simon Barrett and director Adam Wingard, the duo behind 2011‘s You’re Next, have followed up their home invasion cult classic with a solid, satisfying B-movie thriller about a mysterious stranger who i
Contemporary Korean cinema is awash with slick, violent thrillers and the audiences over there keep eating them up. I don’t blame them either.
Let’s get the bad stuff out of the way first.
After Dark Films’ new release Ritual opens with a warning of extreme violence, then lets us know that we have 30 seconds to leave before it starts. Aw, c’mon. Already I wanna turn it off.
Remember the original run of Star Trek films? The ones that hit between 1979 and 1991? If you don’t, there was a popular axiom at the time that dictated that every other entry would be good.
Open Grave opens with one of the most promising sequences I have seen in a long time. John (Sharlto Copley) wakes up, in the middle of a rain storm, in the middle of the night, in a pit full of dead bodies.
Abel Ferrara and writer Nicholas St. John’s first film, The Driller Killer, subverted the sexism found in most slasher flicks by offering a madman who targets derelicts rather than busty teens.
Spike Lee has been understandably adamant about describing his version of Oldboy as a “reinterpretation” rather than a remake.
As someone who really liked The Hunger Games I was fully prepared for Catching Fire to be a disappointment.