Fresh narrative idea and fabulous casts bring warmth to the upraising horror-comedy about a literal ghost writer, that will forever marks Bene Dion Rajagukguk’s directorial effort.
While overstaying the welcome a bit too long, Brightburn still delivers its visionary premise of a superhero origin story turning into a visceral horror.
Even though packed with creatively crafted jumpscares and dramas that make sense, La Llorona could never really reach its potential.
Sunyi showcases most of the director’s style and jump-scares without ever worrying about the story. It’s pretty basic—in terms of story and scares, after all.
Tetsuya Nakashima’s horror devices a long list of plot twist mechanisms simultaneously and enticingly in one grand, yet campy and long-winded horror that demands full attention.
The new Pet Sematary turns the dead into a whole new creepy entity compared to the 1989 adaptation.
The Hole in the Ground almost works in a similar manner as The Babadook—about parental challenge; only this one delves to deep into the lore.
Us is a proof that Jordan Peele’s such a storyteller. It’s like what Winston Duke’s character said: “a fucked-up performance art.”
Sebelum Iblis Menjemput is the prodigal cousin of Evil Dead.
As if bringing Statham diving back to the depth isn’t enough, The Meg plunges him into a mediocre B-movie party.