They are misunderstood and stigmatized. They live under a cloud of fear and suspicion. They are subject to physical and verbal assaults.
Bold, beautiful and utterly bonkers, Ben Wheatley's A Field in England is a mind-bending monochrome masterpiece likely to alienate as many as it seduces with its surreal visuals and delightfu
Despite being much more imaginative and frightening than their popular subgenre counterpart DEAD SNOW, the OUTPOST films have been somewhat underrated by horror fans.
Contemporary Korean cinema is awash with slick, violent thrillers and the audiences over there keep eating them up. I don’t blame them either.
Navot Papushado and Aharon Keshale previously helmed Rabies, which caused quite a bit of buzz at the 2011 Tribeca Film Festival and enjoyed a fair amount of critical success thereafter.
How does one, as a storyteller, approach a film about women fighting to the death in a grisly secret tournament without risking accusations of misogyny?
I'm instantly wary of any movie that proclaims its truthfulness right at the top. Why can't I watch it and then decide for myself?
The fifth entrant in the Paranormal Activity found-footage series picks up its home video cameras, moves to a new location, and introduces a new set of characters with the same old problem: How d
A heavy sense of dread is cast over films in which terrible things befall characters that inhabit a sunny, 50s-esque world.
As a spin-off of sorts, and the latest entry in what’s currently the (possibly waning) horror franchise du jour, there are essentially three things that surprise in PARANORMAL ACTIVITY: THE