Movie Review

This distasteful witch trial horror offering from Neil Marshall has a heavy-handed tone, clunky dialogue, and a refusal to concede to the realities of basic human physiology.

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Were it not for the fact that it’s drenched in violence, blood, and assorted alien fluids, the heart of ‘Psycho Goreman’ makes it charming enough to watch with your kids.

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It’s great to see that the rockers featured in the documentary really seem to enjoy getting to interact with fans on this level, where they’re kinda / sorta peers, but even those interviews come across more as advertising fodder for the camp, rather than digging deeply into what it means for them personally.

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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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‘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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This is a movie which could’ve been fun, but ‘Coven’ fails because it takes all of the tropes of the witch movie and only looks at the surface for its inspiration.

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‘We Are Little Zombies,’ the debut from writer/director Makoto Nagahisa, is simultaneously nihilistic, adorable, and emotionally touching.

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The scope of ‘Homewrecker’ might be narrow, but it results in an intense focus.

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In the end, nothing is truly gained from watching this. I don’t see the point in timing this around the unofficial marijuana “holiday” of 4/20. This was more of a bad trip than anything else.

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‘The Banker’ centers on two Black businessmen (Anthony Mackie and Samuel L. Jackson) in the 1950s as they attempt to build a real estate empire in Los Angeles.

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‘The Way Back’ is a solid and entertaining flick even if it’s devoid of any true originality within the confines of the two genres it’s kicking around in.

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‘The Wave’ is a visually impressive trip, but ultimately a very hollow experience.

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Laden with British character actors and featuring a whip-smart story, ‘A Serial Killer’s Guide To Life’ (out January 13 on iTunes and Digital HD), takes the road movie formula and turns it into a dryly black comedy about finding one’s true self.

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‘The Madness Within’ is a sex-and-drug fueled bore and seems like a total vanity project from writer-director-actor Hunter G. Williams.

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The sheer audacity of crafting a zombie film wherein the camera never stops rolling is impressive.

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