Fortunately the movie-obsessed documentarian Alex Philippe knows how to cover a lot of bases in a short amount of time, and the result is a light and amusing film about some of the grossest movies you'll ever see.
The Guest is about a handsome, humble, and very decent man who goes to visit the mother of his deceased army buddy, gets invited to spend a few days at the Peterson household, and ends up... well, let's just say that newcomer David quickly has a resounding impact on the lives of the family.
Stage Fright is sort of like a cross between Glee and Sleepaway Camp, and while it struggles with a few slow spots and occasionally offers some tonally confused signals, there's certainly enough to please horror buffs, musical geeks, or anyone who has tried to make an indie film or stage musical.
Home is sort of like several horror movies in one. It's a narrative that almost plays like an anthology, and the stories offered here touch on A) haunted houses, B) violent spirits who attack women, C) demonic possession, and D) potentially killer kids.
Billy gets a strange phone call promising him huge cash prizes for finishing a series of bizarre tasks.
Exists has enough assets in its corner to make one wish the screenplay was a bit more novel than just another "people trekking through the forest" set-up, but while it certainly won't win many points for originality, it does manage to dole out some very effective horror sequences in the end.
Kaylie Russell is a lovely young woman, but she's had a pretty rough life. Both of her parents were murdered inside the family home, and her long-hospitalized little brother is finally getting out of a mental institution. Also, she is convinced that an antique mirror contains a supernatural force that caused all the bloody mayhem and horrific family tragedy about a decade earlier.
Honeymoon is about a young woman who seems to change into a new person overnight -- and the poor devoted husband who knows something is wrong, but has no idea how to figure it out.
Starry Eyes is sort of like a low-key, low-budget Black Swan that focuses on the grungier side of Hollywood instead of the harrowing spotlight of the ballet stage.
Despite all of the angry complaints about this "pointless" remake, despite how its distributor pretty much dumped the film into theaters, and despite how badly the new Oldboy did at the box office... it's a pretty good movie!