Rob Zombie just came all over hisself reading that synopsis. Course he would set it in the 1970'sI love that attitude. Now, you’ve got a new film in the works; tell me about The Benders.
Go online and look up the Benders — holy God! They were a family of German immigrants in the 1870s who murdered people along the road, travelers, and took all their money, their horses, their gold teeth, slit their throats, hit them over the head, kept them under the house, and buried them. It’s just incredible. [The script] has this amazing female character who’s the come-on, she was out there sexually luring them in there, and nobody knows what happened to the Benders. There are a lot of theories and we use one in the story. We’re working on it now, and it could be great. We’re in the scripting process. Could be good.
DETENTION: You’ll Soon Be Able To See One Of My Favorite Movies Of The Year! | CHUD.com
This movie has been called brilliant, terrible, unclassifiable...sometimes in the same review. Apparently at least part of the movie has a Scream vibe so I will put it in here.
Foreign Objects: We Are the Night (Germany) | Film School Rejects
Keep reading good reviews on this.There are few genre character-types as tired and overdone as the vampire. They’re rarely scary, usually uninteresting, and often terribly predictable. They’ve become so mundane and commonplace that any attempt to shake up the norm automatically raises a film’s value and may help offset other issues. 30 Days Of Night for example trades the sexy, vampiric allure for some truly effective and horrific monsters. Daybreakers adds a unique, sci-fi twist that made vamps the normal citizens and humans the ones hiding in the dark. Let the Right One In is a coming of age tale that happens to feature a vampire. We Are the Night isn’t quite up to the standards of that Swedish chiller, but it’s definitely as good or better than the other two.
Well, I do like lesbos. :D
Only by living absurdly is it possible to break out of this infinite absurdity.
Early Artwork for A Horrible Way to Die | Horror Movie, DVD, & Book Reviews, News, Interviews at Dread Central
One of the best flicks we've seen in a while, A Horrible Way to Die, is coming home to DVD and Blu-ray in September, and we have the lowdown on what to expect along with a peek at some early artwork for you.
While we're still waiting to get the official details from Anchor Bay Entertainment, STYD is reporting that the flick will be appearing on Blu-ray and DVD on September 6th. Adam Wingard is contributing an audio commentary with his screenwriter Simon Barratt. Bonus content will also include a behind-the-scenes documentary.
Forget everything you’ve ever seen in a serial killer movie and get ready for the chiller that stunned festival audiences around the world: Notorious murderer Garrick Turrell (AJ Bowen) has escaped from police custody and resumed his killing spree. His former girlfriend Sarah (Amy Seimetz) is a recovering alcoholic trying to put her life back together in a new town with a new man (Joe Swanberg). Her past continues to haunt her. And now her ex-boyfriend is leaving a trail of slaughter in his hunt to find her.
Anchor Bay Brings Home Bereavement | Horror Movie, DVD, & Book Reviews, News, Interviews at Dread Central
The highly-anticipated prequel to the 2005 cult hit Malevolence, Bereavement stars Michael Biehn (Terminator, Aliens, The Abyss, The Rock, Tombstone), John Savage (The Deer Hunter, The Godfather Part III, Hair, The Thin Red Line, Do The Right Thing), Alexandra Daddario (Hall Pass, Percy Jackson & The Olympians: The Lightning Thief, “White Collar”), and Brett Rickaby (The Crazies, The Assassination of Richard Nixon).
In 1989, six-year-old Martin Bristol (Spencer List) was kidnapped from his backyard swing in Minersville, PA. Graham Sutter (Rickaby), a psychotic recluse, kept Martin imprisoned on his derelict pig farm, forcing him to witness and participate in unspeakable horrors. Chosen at random, his victim’s screams were drowned out by the rural countryside.
Martin’s whereabouts would have remained a mystery, until 17-year-old Allison Miller (Daddario) comes to live with her Uncle Jonathan (Biehn). While exploring her new surroundings, Allison discovers things aren’t quiet at the farmhouse down the road. What started as an innocent exercise in satisfying her curiosity will soon disturb a hornet’s nest of evil and despair. For everyone involved, there can only be two outcomes: bereavement or death!