2020

Successful author Veronica Henley finds herself trapped in a horrifying reality and must uncover the mind-bending mystery before it’s too late.

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Carrie Coon and Jude Law shine as a husband and wife in a toxic marriage in Sean Durkin’s newest feature.

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‘The Devil All The Time’ follows an unholy preacher, a twisted couple, and crooked sheriff as they converge around young Arvin Russell as he fights the evil forces that threaten him and his family.

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‘Rent-A-Pal’ is a strange thriller about the horror of loneliness. Perfect for this time, the themes, comedy, and performances make for an exhilarating viewing experience.

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Top 10 Pandemic Movies

by Warren Cantrell on September 11, 2020

in Top 10s

Today’s Top 10 list is a celebration of the films that got pandemics more or less correct from the micro or macro (or both) side of things.

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‘The Owners’ is a slow-burn home-invasion thriller that’s not very thrilling or worthy of Maisie Williams’ talent.

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Mondo Macabro’s latest double-feature Blu-ray features two films from French director Jean Louis Van Belle – 1971’s The Lady Kills and 1972’s Pervertissima.

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‘Class Action Park’ is tonally all over the place, but ultimately an entertaining doc on an unusual subject.

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A quick-cut assault on the senses brimming with flashbacks and text overlays, ‘Get Duked!’ feels like an 85-minute TikTok video.

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‘Desert One’ recounts the failed mission to save hostages during the Iran Hostage Crisis of the 1980s.

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‘Unhinged’ is a 2020 American thriller that follows a young woman who is harassed by a seemingly unstable stranger (Russell Crowe) following a road-rage incident.

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‘Tesla’ is a bizarre biopic telling the story of the famous electrical inventor. The film excels with its unique storytelling and a wonderful performance by Eve Hewson.

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A genre-bending romp through the old west that mixes cowboys with cauldrons, ‘The Pale Door’ is bloody good fun.

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‘Skin: A History of Nudity in the Movies’ is a fascinating and illuminating look at how social mores have changed, as well as how the industry itself treats the subject. Therefore, it was really great to speak with director Danny Wolf Wolf about his recent spate of work, and the art of presenting underrepresented topics onscreen.

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Jay Baruchel’s ‘Random Acts of Violence’ is a steady stream of unpleasant encounters which alternate between teeth-grinding interpersonal interactions and blunt physical violence.

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