If you’re looking for a cross between Requiem for a Dream, Rosemary’s Baby and The Toxic Avenger, this movie is for you.
In honour of the shortest day of the year, the NFB has put together three packages of short films to commemorate the occasion!
Shut up and take my list! The top ten episodes from Futurama‘s post-cancellation revival… Part Two!
As Above/So Below isn’t even as scary as a Halloween funhouse constructed by ten year olds.
Filth (Jon S. Baird, 2014) – It’s possible that Irvine Welsh’s novel Filth might have been unfilmable, but that certainly didn’t stop writer and director Jon S. Baird from trying. It’s an admirable attempt to encapsulate a decent into abject madness and abasement at the hands of one of Welsh’s most memorably misanthropic creations, if it’s not […]
We talk to professional fighters turned actors Cody Hackman and Krzysztof Soszynski about working together on the MMA drama Tapped Out, what’s important to them as professionals when they watch a film about fighting, why film and sports fans love fighting movies, and their experiences as actors.
Despite some good moments and an exceptional high wire performance from James McAvoy in the lead, the Irvine Welsh adaptation Filth is too scattershot to succeed.
Despite having the somewhat inspired idea of melding the 80s slasher genre with the 70s big screen rock opera, Stage Fright (which arrives in select theatres and on VOD today) is a much easier film to admire than it is to actually like.
As far as religious retellings go Son of God is a mostly passable highlight reel of the New Testament that should largely please the faithful and not bore the unconverted or disinterested to tears. It’s just a shame that the first half has very obviously been cobbled together from the TV miniseries most of its footage comes from.
Enter for a chance to win one of five pairs of passes to a one night only screening of the original Sam Raimi classic The Evil Dead on Halloween in Toronto, Ottawa, Montreal, Winnipeg, Calgary, Edmonton, or Vancouver, courtesy of Dork Shelf and Cineplex.
This post Turkey day DVD release date brings us reviews for The Raven, People Like Us, Iron Sky, and the now even longer Rock of Ages.
Another busy week at the video store as Battleship blasts its way onto home video, alongside Starship Troopers: Invasion, some Can-con with Edwin Boyd: Citizen Gangster and A Beginner’s Guide to Endings, the documentary sequel Paradise Lost 3: Purgatory, the genuinely funny horror comedy A Little Bit Zombie, and the God awful “horror comedy” Jersey Shore Shark Attack.
From top to bottom, ParaNorman is a little genre gem for longtime fans and pint-sized newcomers. This is an animated film that refuses to talk down to children, packs in more entertainment value than should be legally allowed, and actually has something to say to the impressionable viewers.
Sorcery for the PlayStation Move offers a truly one-of-a-kind gameplay experience. The game isn’t big on features and content but it offers something that few motion based games have: unique, fast-paced, and responsive gameplay.
With its pulsing palette of neon streaks of light and adaptive soft-techno soundtrack, Shawn McGrath’s Dyad looks a little out-of-place when compared to other Sony offerings such as Starhawk or Resistance: Burning Skies. But its unique flavour and psychedelic presentation are exactly what makes it stand out from the crowd.