BUNNY THE KILLER THING is a crass and offensive failure that shows little stylistic flair or interest in being anything beyond a cheap embodiment of slasher tropes.
Scott Crawford’s exploration of the highly influential D.C. Punk scene is a nuanced, multi-faceted documentary that is both extensive and informative.
Bruce McDonald’s latest feature is a somewhat accomplished trudge through supernatural territory, as a pregnant teenager is stalked by demonic children on Halloween.
An impressive low-budget, arthouse debut from Platon Theodoris bolstered by its unashamedly offbeat narrative and tight pacing.
Despite low ambitions, Jason Krawczyk’s debut feature is an entertaining, if slight, riff on the Netflix B-movie spooker, elevated by an entertaining performance from Rollins.
Perry Blackshear’s low-budget THEY LOOK LIKE PEOPLE descends too far into dopey buddy-comic shenanigans for its horror premise to truly sing.
Despite its deeply generic approach to the documentary form THE BLACK PANTHERS: VANGUARD OF THE REVOLUTION defines itself through an extensive range of subjects, sources, and depth throughout.
Thematically, the film is intriguing, but Thought Crimes seems hesitant to go beyond the safe space it firmly occupies.
The Blaine brothers turn in the year’s most emotionally intelligent horror film with NINA FOREVER.
The debut feature-length documentary from Matthew Bauckman and Jaret Belliveau is an impressive, if depressing look at aspirational B-movie director Elliot Scott as he directs his third feature.