Train to Busan manages to stand out by finding new resonance in the presence of the horde, allowing the subgenre to remain firmly on track whilst chugging steadily along.
With the release of Rick Alverson’s ENTERTAINMENT on home video, we spoke to star and co-writer Gregg Turkington about his Neil Hamburger persona, as well as his ON CINEMA series with Tim Heidecker.
THIRST emphasises the fine line between reality and fantasy, emerging as one of the most complex and sophisticated pieces of seventies vampire cinema.
The reboot of the Luc Besson-scripted TRANSPORTER series labours too much in a cliched revenge narrative to be as simple and entertaining as its predecessor.
Z FOR ZACHARIAH takes a welcomely melodramatic approach to the post-apocalyptic survival tale, with impressive performances from a small cast.
CHRISTMAS EVIL may not connect the psychological dots in its Santa-obssessed anti-hero, but has enough dark surprises to entertain regardless.
We look at the state of straight to video releases in Australia this year and reflect on the regressive attitudes of certain distributors in this field.
Putting the hubbub of its theatrical release to one side leaves FANTASTIC FOUR a malformed curio, and a stark reminder of how drunk on franchise fervour we’ve become.
A stale spin on the meta-horror comedy, Strauss-Schulson’s film does little to distinguish itself from its predecessors and often fails to meet the low bar it has set for itself.
Four of special effects titan Ray Harryhausen’s films come to Blu-ray, bringing the unique fun and artistry of his work with faithful transfers and a load of special features.