Just when you thought you were done buying Army of Darkness, the screwheads at Shout Factory have once again given us cause to double or triple dip on this genre classic.
Another odd ball double feature from Shout Factory, Easy Money and Men At Work are a couple non-essential yet fun 80s/early 90s comedies that certainly aren't without their charms.
Wes Craven might not have taken his 90s horror fairy tale The People Under The Stairs too seriously but Shout Factory certainly have with their full Blu-ray treatment that will give genre junkies a new found appreciation for this odd movie.
With their full Blu-ray treatment, Shout Factory re-evaluates this 1990 action adventure film that is more self-aware than audiences initially gave it credit for. 25 years later, Robot Jox is more than fun ever.
Before seeing Mad Max: Fury Road this week, revisit the original Mad Max with Shout Factory's brand new pristine Blu-ray.
From A Whisper To Scream is fairly forgotten horror anthology that has aged surprisingly well over the years and is ripe for rediscovery on this gorgeously ghastly new disc.
The folks at Shout Factory have been cranking Carpenter classics onto Blu-ray since they kicked off their Scream Factory genre label and have finally secured the rights to one of his most iconic and important efforts with Escape From New York.
Another overlooked film that Shout Factory has chosen to be the next cult classic is Tobe Hooper's 1986 Cannon-produced remake of Invaders From Mars. You probably haven't seen it yet, but you probably should.
Jim McBride's 1983 remake of the French New Wave classic Breathless was doomed to fail but has in fact aged remarkably well, which is why Shout Factory has released a Blu-ray of this new cult classic.
Dork Shelf's disc junky, Phil Brown, takes a look at Shout Factory's new Blu-ray release of the Werner Herzog masterpiece Aguirre, the Wrath of God.
The HD restorations of blaxploitation classics Blacula and Scream Blacula Scream are far more entertaining than they should be.
New Years Evil is more of a historical curiosity for horror fans than anything else, but it is still a damn entertaining and unintentionally funny trip down slash n’ kill memory lane.
Shout factory has put together a pretty sweet double feature with their blu-ray release of the Cage-tastic Vampire's Kiss, and Neil Jordan's more obscure horror comedy, High Spirits.
Candyman: Farewell to the Flesh (Bill Condon, 1995) – After the explosion of rubbery VHS horror in the 1980s, the 90s was a rough decade for the genre. The slasher icons were worn out, the biggest horror trend was adding a sense of irony that diluted genuine scares, and the direct-to-video market crossed the line […]
Supernova (“Thomas Lee”, 2000) – Shout Factory have taken it upon themselves to become the new leaders in Blu-Ray genre film releases. Since launching the Scream Factory label, they’ve dug up cult classics and overlooked oddities from the genre movie vaults that are stacked with special features and fueled by fan service. Yet, in Supernova […]