From writer-director Tiller Russell comes another film/TV product centering around the former darknet website, Silk Road, imaginatively titled: Silk Road.
A powerful and relevant film, Take Back presents a story of justice and revenge in the continuous fight against sex trafficking.
Public displays of affection can often be awkward or annoying. Happily, at first, takes PDAs/PDOAs to another level. According to writer-director BenDavid Grabinski, excessive love and affection will endure consequences. Happily puts love to the test.
One thing that horror films tend to successfully mirror from real life is that one should never return to their hometown to live there. The Ice Cream Truck perfects this. From writer-director Megan Freels Johnston, this is a female-driven horror film which is completely masterful in its trickery of expectation, if not a little risky in its execution.
In horror films when families move into a new house or a new town, they always seem to stumble upon a terror of sorts. The Parish is no different in this regard, however, its execution establishes an air on mystique and uncertainty.
In what could very well be the first remake of a “Die Hard on/in a ___” film, Welcome to Sudden Death, featuring Michael Jai White under the direction of Dallas Jackson, is the almost scene-by-scene remake of 1995’s Van Damme classic, Sudden Death.
A mysterious, though slightly heartbreaking film, Last Moment of Clarity spends a fair portion of its life almost like an art movie, though ultimately transitioning into a generic light action thriller.
A serious film about drugs, Crisis is a spectacle of intensity and moral values told through three storylines led individually by its three stars: Gary Oldman, Armie Hammer, and Evangeline Lilly.
From Lionsgate UK, Hellraiser: Judgment - the tenth and latest of the series - is the second of two Hellraiser films to have new releases in the UK, both digitally and physically.
From Lionsgate UK, Hellraiser: Revelations - the ninth of the series - sees itself with disc and digital releases for the first time in the UK, ten years after its initial release.
Imagine a family film with vague likenesses to both Willy Wonka and the Goosebumps series, that manages to strike many chords of relevancy in a digital world… You have Max Winslow and the House of Secrets.