On a brand new episode of NO-BUDGET NIGHTMARES we’re watching Jim Haggerty’s 2000 slasher film called, uh, THE SLASHER!
What age group is the first post-Endgame MCU movie perfect for? Should you take your kids to see it?
Nearly 25 years after the celebrated original, and nine years after Toy Story 3 gave us a perfect closure to the franchise, is there any more story left to tell? And if there is, should you take your kids to see it?
The MiB are back in Men in Black: International – but what age group is this movie made for? Should you take your kids to see it?
Disney continues to churn out live-action versions of their classic 90s animated film slate, with Aladdin the latest to sing and dance its way into theatres. So what age is this movie most appropriate for? Find out in Jenny Bullough's latest Parental Guidance review!
The newest gorgeously animated feature from groundbreaking Laika (BoxTrolls, Kubo and the Two Strings) arrives in theatres this weekend, to tell a tall tale about a lonely sasquatch and the intrepid explorer who befriends him. But should you take your kids to see it?
The newest entry into the DC Universe swoops into theatres this weekend, but given DC's penchant for grim and gritty what age is Shazam! right for?
No-Budget Nightmares returns with the movie that killed Monday, whupped Tuesday and put Wednesday in the hospital! It’s Todd Sheets’ VIOLENT NEW BREED.
It’s a No-Budget Nightmares first! A sequel! Moe and Doug return to Argentina to check out the midpoint of the beloved Plaga Zombie trilogy: Zona Mutante!
On this episode of No-Budget Nightmares, it’s the 2014 computer animated film WHERE THE DEAD GO TO DIE – an unending parade of empty misery! Don’t say we didn’t warn you.
Take a splash of THE EVIL DEAD, a pinch of 1977’s HOUSE (aka HAUSU), and a whole lot of body building and you have something resembling the Japanese microbudget horror comedy BLOODY MUSCLE BODY BUILDER IN HELL!
This week, we talk about violence. Kvothe just got beat up pretty badly and Tarbean is often a violent, ugly place.
Doug Tilley reviews Charles Band's 3D post-apocalyptic horror film Parasite (1982) as part of his Empire International Pictures retrospective.
On their premiere episode for Dork Shelf, Moe and Doug waste away in 2007's Necroville! It’s Ghostbusters meets Shaun of the Dead – except with more giant chainsaws, hipster vampire masters, and falling pianos.
Battlefield: Hardline isn't harmless when it goes to such violent lengths to erase human empathy.