Acknowledge it that the classic Child’s Play story about a doll possessed by an evil spirit brought in life by voodoo spell is a thirty-year-old horror story—older than most millennials. After spawning six sequels and popularizing Chucky as one of the most iconic horror villains, the franchise finally follows the step of other horror classics […]
While formulaic, Crawl sees Alexandre Aja delivering a hybrid thriller which effectively puts you at the edge of the seat as the sheer dangers keep making your skin crawls.
With formulaic double-agent trope, Besson delivers another femme fatale flick; sadly, given his recent reputation, it’s uncomfortable to observe the inherent male gaze.
Angry Bong Joon-ho illustrate his restlessness towards social gap with a thought-provoking, family tragicomedy that does not look like anything you’ve seen before.
The line between good and evil is deliberately blurred in this hardcore B-movie that goes too serious that Sylvester Stallone is keen to remake it.
The Pool is frustrating (at least for the audiences) and claustrophobic thriller which tries its luck, ironically, on bad luck and ignorance, which probes no sympathy.
Relentlessly leaping from various orgasmic, nerve-racking action set pieces to ever-expanding world building that probes for self-deducing, Parabellum is a wickedly lethal chapter.
Donald Glovers’ artistry meets Hiro Murai’s sensitivity produce an uplifting, musical dramedy which feels violent and elevating at the same moment.
Huppert and Moretz deliver unnerving performance even when Greta ends up being a pulpy thriller with a bizarre third act.
Intense and unnerving for the whole duration, this based-on-true-event survival thriller is an anti-terrorism message that often becomes too over-sensationalist.