- Screen Reviews
- February 20, 2019
Guillermo del Toro gives a new look at gothic horror in Crimson Peak.
Let’s visit an America attacked by birds that peck us to death at high tide. Not sure how things are going in Phoenix.
Japanese sci-fi at its weirdest.
A Cro-magnon man lives for 14,000 years and gets a job in academia. But now it’s time for him to move on so his friends don’t notice he’s not aging.
Mutant creatures live under the subways of New York and munch on the homeless. What could possibly go wrong?
Three Doctor Whos unite to battle Zygons in a vast time conundrum centered on the Tower of London. It’s an action packed movie infused with traces of Star Wars, Dune, and any other Sci Fi franchise worth its hyper-salt.
An alien race forced to live in slum-like conditions in Johannesburg discovers a surprising camaraderie with a government agent that is exposed to its biotechnology. It may be 2009’s most thrilling film, sez Julie Haverkate.
Call me a dork if you must, but I can’t wait to ogle Wayne Coyne‘s backyard space ship and get infected with the alien spirit of Christmas. Carl F Gauze considers Christmas on Mars required watching for the 12-sided dice crowd.
A young man, born in a test tube and raised in an ominous underground bunker, grows up to be head of security at a dying shopping mall in a dying city. Carl F Gauze has seen the future, and there isn’t a single flying car on the horizon.
Seven years of loving volunteer work produces an excellent Star Trek parody. Carl F Gauze thinks it’s about time.
The Equatorial Stars (Discipline Global Mobile). Review by Aaron Shaul.
No, it’s not a grown up version of TV’s Smallville, it’s director Rintaro’s anime version of Osamu Tezuka’s 1949 manga, loosely based on the Fritz Lang classic of the same name. Carl F. Gauze reads the subtitles.
Miss Roboto (Manic Music). Review by Carl F. Gauze.
Captured! By Robots, with the Rock Coaches and Man Made Brain at the Earl in Atlanta, GA on November 11, 2000. Concert review by Roi Tamkin.