Watch out for white kitty cats, because House (1977) is the Greatest Movie EVER!
Click on the title or the Bluray cover above to download our review of the film, featuring Tom Pandich of Shonen Dump.
Review in a Nutshell: An extremely strange and relentlessly artsy “ghost and fantasy” movie, House (1977) is a unique cinematic experience and well worthy of critical consideration. It’s not so much scary as nightmarish, and everyone should watch it at least once, if only on a dare.
Beware of angry poltergeists, because The Changeling (1980) is the Greatest Movie EVER.
Click on the movie title or the poster above to download our review of the film, featuring “Celebrity Translator” Neil Nadelman.
Review in a Nutshell: The Changeling (1980) is a beautifully shot, gorgeously edited, low-key, suspenseful film that is part ghost story and part detective story. Although the final act stumbles a bit after all of the mysteries are revealed, it’s still interesting as a well-made, atypical horror movie.
ERRATA: I accidentally referred to House on Haunted Hill as 13 Ghosts. Mea culpa.
Get ready to paint the town red, because High Plains Drifter is the Greatest Movie EVER!
Click on the Bluray cover or the title above to download our review of the film,
featuring Sean ‘Hollywood’ Hunting.
Review in a Nutshell: A revisionist Western with a splash of the supernatural added in, High Plains Drifter is well-constructed but morally bleak film that weaves a tale of lost souls, greed, conspiracy, and revenge from beyond the grave.
Don’t drink the amber rum, because The Devil’s Backbone is the Greatest Movie EVER!
Review in a Nutshell: The Devil’s Backbone is a Gothic tale of injustice and inevitability set during the Spanish Civil War. Think of it as a primer for Pan’s Labyrinth, with less magic, more realism, and no Doug Jones.
This movie contains:
Mom and I take a crack at The Beast Must Die. Watch for the Werewolf Break!