Come to Daddy doesn’t make a whole lot of sense. I think that’s the point. Without spoiling too terribly much, suffice it to say that Come to Daddy is about a rich young doofus traveling to meet his estranged father for the first time in thirty years and finding that there is something deeply, horrifically […]
Pitch Black will be released on 4K Ultra HD and Blu-ray on August 18 via Arrow Video. This marks Arrow’s first foray into 4K. Luke Preece designed the new cover art, which features “night” and “day” (pictured below) reversible variants.The 2000 sci-fi/action/horror hybrid is directed by David Twohy (A Perfect Getaway) from a script he…
Originally posted on blackwings666:
The last of Amicus’ famed horror productions, The Beast Must Die combines the country-house whodunnit with the werewolf movie – with a dash of blaxploitation. In the movie Calvin Lockhart (A Dandy in Aspic) and Marlene Clark (Ganja & Hess) have invited a disparate group of guests, including Peter Cushing (Corruption), Michael Gambon (The Cook, the…
Presented here is a very brief discussion looking at the role and history of scapegoats in society.
Someday, scholars will speak in awe of the post-Star Trek Satanic twosome of Shatner films, which would be this movie and The Devil’s Rain! Until then, maniacs like me will yell into the uncaring silence and tell you that for a shining moment — or literally two — the once and future Kirk would die twice […]
Originally posted on blackwings666: YES – I PROCLAIM MAY 18TH TO BE DON MARTIN DAY – TODAY WOULD HAVE BEEN DON’S BIRTHDAY – UNQUESTIONABLY THE GREATEST ARTIST IN MAD MAGAZINE’S LONG HISTORY!
Originally posted on blackwings666: blackwings666 View original post
Rating: 2.5/4 Over the last week, Josh Trank’s multi-year journey: from self-proclaimed next Spielberg to persona non grata—has become well-known. The director’s once-meteoric rise due to the success of Chronicle (2012), crashed to earth with the disastrous Fantastic Four (2015)—and its later social media fallout. Now, to the surprise of many, he’s returned with Capone. […]
Originally posted on Zombie Salmon (the Horror Continues): It should seem obvious: death is that “thing” behind the “fear” that Lovecraft used to define our genre. Yet for the most part, Horror writers seem to prefer the more visceral kinds of death – the vainglorious, the heroic, the tragic – death that glorifies the person…