Nolan is joined by Paul Farrell and Philip Yount — as well as special guest Trace Thurman from the Horror Queers podcast — to discuss Jacques Tourneur’s Curse Of The Demon (1957) and Sam Raimi’s Drag Me To Hell (2009). The crew share their thoughts on recent horror releases, new discoveries, and rewatches before a vindictive curse comes to pass and drags them all to hell, kicking and screaming.
By: Paul Farrell
A weathered old woman appears in the center of the cropped, black-and-white frame. She’s rambling, intent to inform whomever is listening about the Sator, the originator of the voice she has heard throughout her entire life. The voice which has advised her. Guided her. Loved her.
“He’s in charge of my life.”
By: Emily von Seele
I won’t be writing a full review until the film’s official release later this fall, but in the meantime, add Riot Girls to your “must see” list for 2019. It’s a post-apocalyptic tale of friendship, love, and all around badassery. Jovanka Vuckovic (XX) delivers a story that is crazy fun but will also pull on all of your heartstrings and make your clap and cheer.
By: Emily von Seele
The Deeper You Dig is an unnerving and occasionally hallucinogenic meditation on grief and guilt. Written and directed by its stars (Toby Poser and John Adams), the story focuses on three characters brought together by tragedy and slowly plunges them into a hell of their own making.
Nolan is joined by Thomas Foster, Kat Adams, Emily von Seele, and Ben McBride to discuss Robin Hardy’s The Wicker Man (1973) and Ben Wheatley’s Kill List (2011). The crew catches up on new discoveries and rewatches, as well as recent horror releases — including reviews of Child’s Play (2019), Annabelle Comes Home, and Ari Aster’s Midsommar (**Spoilers from 58:40 – 1:21:40**) — before they are manipulated and controlled in a sinister game with a twisted cult.Read More »
Nolan is joined by Philip Yount and Thomas Foster — as well as special guests Ben Christian and Zach Kindron (from the Silver Screen Breakdown podcast) — to discuss Ishirô Honda’s Godzilla (1954) and Hideaki Anno & Shinji Higuchi’s Shin Godzilla (2016). The crew digs into new discoveries and rewatches, as well as recent horror releases — including a review of Michael Dougherty’s Godzilla: King Of The Monsters (2019) — before literal embodiments of nuclear proliferation and radioactive contamination rise out of the sea to deliver their wrath upon the land.Read More »