Mike Pereira continues his ten year anniversary of covering the Toronto International Film Festival with a review of Joe Begos’ highly ambitious, Almost Human, which harks backs to classic
To be honest, I’ve grown exasperated with the whole found footage sub-genre.
Every story has pretty much been told. When it comes to supernatural horror, every concept and image has been exhausted.
Each year, TIFF’s Midnight Madness program provides a home for hungry genre buffs where blood is spilled for adoring crowds to squeal in delight.
I’ve been a fan of Writer/Director Ti West ever since Mr. Disgusting led me to his debut, The Roost. I was hooked right away.
When it comes to the ample challenge of squeezing out profit from an indie film, current dogma would have it that titles closer to the start of the alphabet do better on digital VOD platforms.
Back in 2001, Lucky McKee (May, The Woman) and Chris Sivertson (I Know Who Killed Me) teamed up to make their directorial debut with the rarely seen, shot-on-video horror flick, All Cheerleaders
Before starting this review, I’m going to come out and say it; I’m a Rob Zombie fan. Whether it be his albums, films or comic book ventures; you name it, I got it.
At the moment, the found-footage sub-genre is all the rage.