Boasting strong and consistent themes, as well as unique and compelling characterization, Them is another strong addition to socially conscious American horror.
The Toll gives a concise and entertaining experience bolstered by dry humor and an engaging plot, all while wearing its influences on its sleeve.
Enemies of the State tells a fascinating story, although it suffers from some issues outside of the filmmaker’s control.
Though it doesn’t exactly reinvent the wheel, Wrong Turn is a satisfying horror experience aided by impressive makeup and prosthetics.
Willy’s Wonderland is at its best when embracing its own absurdity, though it often gets bogged down in tired genre tropes.
Dara of Jasenovac boats beautifully crafted shots, an immensely talented cast, and all of the sorrow you would expect from a holocaust movie.
Jayro Bustamante’s most recent offering, La Llorona, is a tour de force of beautifully crafted shots, but may fail to meet certain audience expectations.
Clapboard Jungle provides a frank and sobering perspective of the modern film industry, though it will not appeal to everyone.
Despite some tonal problems, Lovecraft Country is a success propelled by strong design and aesthetics, and an excellent cast.
Despite effective aesthetics, The Blackout: Invasion Earth ’s issues only become more glaring and problematic against the backdrop of the world in which it exists.