The Raspberry Reich
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2 items from 2015

200 Greatest Horror Films (200-191)

1 October 2015 2:22 PM, PDT | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

Every year, we here at PopOptiq celebrate the month of October with a series of articles we like to call 31 Days of Horror; and every year, I update the list of my favourite horror films ever made. Last year, I released a list that included 150 picks. This year, I’ll be upgrading the list to 200 movies, making minor alterations, changing the rankings, adding new entries, and possibly removing a few titles.

Note: Since there are so many great horror films and so much to choose from, I am including documentaries, short films and animated films as special mentions in order to make it easier for me to decide what to include.


Special Mention: King Kong

Directed by Merian C. Cooper and Ernest B. Schoedsack

Written by James Ashmore Creelman and Ruth Rose

USA, 1933

The granddaddy of all monster movies is arguably King Kong. Decades after its release, no other monster »

- Ricky

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Review: Provocateur Bruce Labruce Loses Some Of His Edge With 'Gerontophilia'

1 May 2015 3:05 PM, PDT | The Playlist | See recent The Playlist news »

Canada's Bruce Labruce has been one of the more notable cinematic provocateurs of the last couple of decades. Starting off in Toronto's queercore scene, he's won acclaim on the festival circuit thanks to the taboo-busting, sexually explicit likes of "The Raspberry Reich," "Otto, Or Up With Dead People," and "L.A. Zombie" (the latter of which was banned from the Melbourne Film Festival). So when his latest film, "Gerontophilia," opens with a blank screen over which we seem to hear a woman nearing orgasm as she recites the names of "female revolutionaries" including Lizzie Borden and Winona Ryder, you'd be forgiven for expecting more of the same envelope pushing.  Read More: Bruce Labruce Making 'Gerontophilia' A Rom-Com About A Teenager Who Develops Feelings For An 80-Year-Old Man But as it turns out, Labruce is having a sly play with the expectations of those who know his previous work, »

- Oliver Lyttelton

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