- Music Reviews
- March 24, 2017
II. Review by Andrew Ellis.
Mutant creatures live under the subways of New York and munch on the homeless. What could possibly go wrong?
Discover the squishy joys of Italian “Giallo” films, they mix sex and horror and groovy cinematography.
Arrow Films releases two different versions of Edgar Allan Poe’s short story “The Black Cat,” done by two master genre filmmakers.
A young couple travel to the Greek isle of Mykonos for a week of sex and slaying. It’s horror, but a clean cut, sexy kind of horror.
A loving restoration of this 1981 elegant horror story retells the story if Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde with more nudity and brutality than you might enjoy.
Explicit torture in the middle ages leads to death, dismemberment and a new found respect for the American justice system and the inquisition.
Agoraphobic Ian lives in filth and disgrace, but is saved by a talking fungus and girl with a tolerance for vomit fetish.
An arty and eerie horror film fuses western and eastern ideas of vampirism and looks totally cool as well.
Two bumbling half-brothers run from killer Santas in this lovingly crafted Christmas slasher movie parody.
Zombies sweep the East End of London as two men try to save an old folk’s home from demolition. This is just Carl F Gauze‘s speed.
Mr. Sasquatch terrorizes a small town — and perhaps Carl F Gauze — after a poacher traps him by mistake.
Obsessive indie film makers will stop at nothing to complete a low budget horror film before their cast quits or dies.
Carl F Gauze digs TwoMorrows’ Modern Masters interview with cartoonist Guy Davis, despite the artist’s nipple defect.
The spirit of grand opera lives on in this blood-soaked low budget thriller featuring Paris Hilton and Sarah Brightman.
Ten years after the premiere of the creepily innovative The Blair Witch Project, another super-low budget indie horror flick scares the bejesus out of critic Julie Haverkate with just a homemade video and slight supernatural effects. So what happens when you sleep? Paranormal Activity, that’s what.
Move over, Michael Myers, The Strangers are in town. Julie Haverkate wonders if it’s the murders or masks that frighten us more.
Dark Sky Films has repackaged and reissued a DVD box set of three classic horror films from British horror factory Amicus. Phil Bailey settles in for a long evening of Lovecraft adaptations, tastefully ripped nightgowns, and Peter Cushing!
The definitive coffee table book on Godzilla and his creator, Eiji Tsuburaya. Carl F. Gauze is torn on whether to stifle a giggle at the rubber suits or flee in terror through the streets of Tokyo.
Night of the Furies (Merge). Review by Aaron Shaul.