In 1965, a mother and her two daughters begin experiencing supernatural activity after a Ouija Board is brought home.
Author: Ellen A.
Mogwai on the inside, gremlin on the outside.
Deserted Island Movie Collection: The films of John Landis.
Best Movie Snack: Maltesers
Shin Godzilla, the first Japanese Godzilla film in over ten years is essentially a reboot of the original – a monster crawls out of the ocean, wreaking havoc on Japan.
After suffering a personal tragedy, Jake (Asa Butterfield) begins uncovering a mystery that leads him to a house in Wales full of peculiar people.
After finding a video he believes to be of his missing sister Heather, James and his friends venture into the same woods she disappeared in.
While a police squad are responding to a distress call in a backwater town in Turkey, they inadvertently stumble into Hell, where they bear witness to a Black Mass and a lot of other really nasty business.
In Kubo and the Two Strings, a young boy embarks on a dangerous journey to defeat a mysterious enemy.
After being the victim of an assault, Brad (Ben Schnetzer) struggles with his idea of masculinity while enduring hazing at a college fraternity.
Louis Theroux has made a name for himself as a documentarian who remains stone faced and unwavering in spite of meeting some of the most hateful, prejudiced, and weird people the world has to offer. He has spent time with Nazis, paedophiles, porn stars, and the Westboro Baptist Church. His cool headedness is laudable. But how does he stand up in the face of one of the most controversial and litigious ‘religions’ in the world?
Based on the 2013 short of the same name, Lights Out follows a family who are haunted by something that only comes out in the dark.
Set in Ireland in the 1980s, teenager Conor (Ferdia Walsh-Peelo) starts a band with a few friends to impress a girl.
After a traumatic life event, Davis (Jake Gyllenhaal) starts up an unusual relationship with Karen (Naomi Watts), who handles customer complaints at the vending machine company he has been writing strange letters to.
Roald Dahl’s The BFG is a classic. It captured the imaginations of children at the time of its release in 1982, and has continued to do so every year since. But does Steven Spielberg’s film adaptation have what it takes to do the same?