1-20 of 27 items from 2015 « Prev | Next »
Into the Grizzly Maze has already been released through Video-on-demand, within North America (May 19th). The film will be released on DVD, in this territory on August 4th. Fans of more natural threats will want to keep this film on their radar as Into the Grizzly Maze promises an engaging cast. The film stars: James Marsden (X-men), Adam Beach (Windtalkers), Billy Bob Thornton (Bad Santa) and Thomas Jane (The Mist). Also, the United Kingdom distributor (Signature Entertainment) has just released three new clips for the film; each preview can be viewed here. From the story, a rogue grizzly bear is on the hunt. A true man-eater, this huge animal has his eyes on several hunters, who hope to take down this mythical beast. Unfortunately, this living brick wall is not easily overcome, nor tracked down. Now, an Alaskan community quakes in fear as this creature tears through the countryside. The »
- firstname.lastname@example.org (Michael Allen)
This is not a review. In fact, if you’re looking for a recap of the now on DVD/Bluray Schwarzenegger film Maggie, look elsewhere. What this is, for all intents and purposes, is something of an editorial, a reflection on why the presence of children in danger and what can sometimes come from that element is an important aspect of horror and dealing with a possible situation that nobody with children would ever want to think about. It’s biased, completely based on myself and my thoughts on the subject and will contain Many spoilers, so if you have yet to see Maggie, The Mist or any other films present in this, feel free to minimize this until seeing said films.
Growing up, I loved films full of crazy shit, the worst it could be, the more I liked it. My days were filled with punk rock, skateboarding and watching horror films. »
- Jerry Smith
Director: Brian A Miller
Running Time: 96 minutes
Special Features: Behind the Scenes / Cast and Crew Commentary
Man versus technology is an age old tale of the cinematic world. As far back as you go you can find instances of artificial intelligence on film but recent years have seen the topic raise to the ‘top of the plot’ ranks again. Earlier this year we were treated to the stunning Ex_Machina, next month we get a fifth trip with Arnie’s Terminator, even television is jumping on-board with Humans airing on Channel 4 in the next few weeks.
In what could be considered an over saturated market Vice does offer an interesting spin. Set in a near future, Bruce Willis’ Julian runs a kind of perverted amusement park, come brothel. He has created a city known as Vice (not to »
- Kat Smith
Once you’re absorbed by its terror, you can’t scream. We'll see if Samuel L. Jackson can avoid the slimy grasp of the galaxy's most feared gelatinous alien, as it's been revealed that the veteran actor will star in Goldcrest Films' remake of 1958's The Blob.
According to ScreenDaily, Jackson will star in The Blob remake as "a biochemistry professor attempting to thwart the other-worldly predator discovered deep within the earth." The film begins shooting this fall with Simon West (The Expendables 2, Con Air) in the director's chair.
Linking the upcoming remake to the original, Jack Harris, the producer of 1958's The Blob, will be one of the executive producers of the remake. Also producing the project are Richard Saperstein (Se7en, The Mist) and Brian Witten (Final Destination, 2009's Friday the 13th), both of whom have been behind strong horror genre offerings from the last two decades. They »
- Derek Anderson
Nariko, Heavenly Sword’s flame-haired, cult-worshipped heroine, finally gets to slice and dice her way into British homes on June 15th, courtesy of TriCoast UK in association with Movie Partnership and Fusion Media. This is TriCoast’s first UK release and the kick-off release for the tri-distributor partnership, which sees Fusion Media handling the DVD release and The Movie Partnership piloting the digital platforms.
Based on a hugely popular Playstation 3, which has sold well over a million copies worldwide, the movie features the voices of Australian star Anna Torv (Fringe) as Nariko, Alfred Molina (Spiderman 2) as King Bohan and Thomas Jane (Hung, The Mist) as Loki.
A dramatic tale of revenge, Heavenly Sword follows the story of Nariko (Torv), a trained warrior who possesses a sought after blade with incredible powers. As the sword’s guardian, she must face a power-hungry ruler King Bohan (Molina) and his unyielding army, »
- Phil Wheat
No two horror fans are alike, and our differing tastes is a large part of why horror remains such a successful genre. Fear is universal, but what exactly inspires that fear varies from person to person. Over on Halloween Love, journalist John Squires tagged me in a “10 Random Horror Questions” survey that’s been circulating on YouTube. Getting to know a writer can help you determine who’s opinion you most align with when looking for film recommendations. I challenge the rest of the Icons crew to do the same.
1. What was the first horror movie you remember watching?
My mother has always loved horror movies. My dad was the type of person that loved to scare other people, but hated being scared. This meant that my mom would often watch horror alone, until they had me. Thinking that I would just be too young to remember, my mom would »
- BJ Colangelo
We’re going to go through a Half-life Marathon. Every official computer Half-life game is going to be hypothesized, analyzed, and thoroughly tested. So let’s start with the game that started it all: Half-life.
For those of you who were either too young or never got around to playing it, Half-life is pretty simple to understand from a distance. You play as Gordon, a young physicist working for research facility Black Mesa. An experiment goes horribly wrong, opening a rift to an alien world and sending terrifying monsters into Black Mesa. Now Gordon Freeman must fight his way through aliens, marines, and a hazardous facility as he finds a way to stop the world of Xen from intruding on Earth in a puzzle-fps game.
That’s all there is to it. »
- Andrew Hudson
Andy Muschietti and Barbara Muschietti, who were behind the horror film Mama, will develop with Andy in line to direct.
King first published the short story in Twilight Zone Magazine before it became a short-story in his famous "Skeleton Crew" anthology which also included a ton of great stories including The Mist and The Raft.
According to [Continued ...] »
The original short was a part of his 1985 anthology collection "Skeleton Crew," which included previously adapted to the screen stories like "The Mist," "The Raft," "Word Processor of the Gods" and "Gramma".
The story is set in the 24th century when the technology for teleportation is commonplace and allows for instantaneous transportation across enormous distances - even to other planets in the solar system.
The catch? It has to be done whilst unconscious. Those that have tried the trip whilst conscious either die or go immediately insane. The story deals with a father telling his family about the history of jaunting as they prepare for a trip to Mars.
- Garth Franklin
Brad Pitt’s Plan B is building a reputation for shepherding bold, creative projects into life. Selma, 12 Years A Slave, Killing Me Softly and Moneyball have all been lovingly nursed through production with varying degrees of success, and it looks likely that Stephen King’s The Jaunt will join World War Z in representing the more fantastical end of the production house’s slate. Mama duo Andy Muschietti and Barbara Muschietti are now attached to the project.A short story originally published by King in Twilight Zone Magazine, The Jaunt found a home and a fanbase in 1985 short story anthology, Skeleton Crew (also the home of The Mist). The premise, set in the 24th century, sees a dad explaining the basis of ‘jaunting’, a teleportation device with which he’ll transport his family to Mars. So far, so About Time meets Total Recall. Of course, things can – and do – go horribly wrong in the process. »
Organisers have announced that Laurie Holden is to join fellow The Walking Dead stars Christian Serratos and Tyler James Williams as a special guest at this month’s McM Birmingham Comic Con, where they will meet fans and host an on-stage panel.
Laurie played Andrea in The Walking Dead, winning a Saturn Award for Best Supporting TV Actress for her portrayal of the former civil rights attorney. One of the main characters in the first three seasons of the smash hit zombie show, Andrea becomes romantically involved with The Governor, the villainous leader of Woodbury played by David Morrissey.
As well as starring in The Walking Dead, Laurie Holden is best known for playing Syndicate agent Marita Covarrubias in The X-Files, Cybil Bennett in Silent Hill and Amanda Dumfries in Stephen King movie The Mist.
To buy McM Birmingham Comic Con tickets, visit: www.mcmexpostore.com »
- Phil Wheat
It was revealed last month that Simon West (Con Air) would be taking on the next big screen remake of The Blob, which he looks to get underway once the promotional tour for Wild Card is out of the way. He’s also got plans to take his version away from previous attempts.
“[It] takes a little more planning because we’ve got to design the creature,” he told Screen Relish. “It’s going to be much more sci-fi than the original. It’s a bigger scale type of movie. It’s more Alien meets Predator and designing the creature is a long and involved process cause its very sophisticated. It’s not going to be the goo pouring through windows. So, that’s taking a while to design and construct that.”
- Luke Owen
Zachary Leeman reviews The Frank Darabont Collection…
Frank Darabont is a name not spoken nearly enough among film lovers. He can often go unappreciated despite being the man that directed IMDb’s top rated film and having originally developed one of television’s smash hits, The Walking Dead.
Despite being an artist of undeniable talent, there’s always something that has kept Darabont from getting the accolades he deserves. The Shawshank Redemption may be a hit now, but it was a flop upon first release, The Walking Dead got a new showrunner fast and some of his other films haven’t been able to muster the giant audiences a Spielberg or a Tarantino can earn from their names on posters.
- Gary Collinson
Weve seen a plethora of Stephen King adaptations over the last handful of decades. Some are good some are bad and some truly truly shine. A Good Marriage holds the appeal and polish of some of Kings greatest transfers. The flick ranks right up there with superb features like The Shawshank Redemption 1408 The Green Mile The Mist and Stand By Me. If youre going to seek out any of the recent King transfers do not hesitate for a moment to add A Good Marriage to your mustsee list. Grade A work right here »
After being attached for over a year and having had to turn down projects in that time, it is unsurprising that Luke Evans ultimately had to bail on "The Crow" reboot last month due to his busy schedule.
Of course, his departure has led to the inevitable question about who may be hired to replace him. No actor has yet been selected, but the comic's creator James O'Barr made an appearance at Wizard World Madison over the weekend and came up with one suggestion.
According to Blastr, O'Barr has reportedly been in contact with former "Smallville" and "Being Human" actor Sam Witwer for some time about the role and believes the actor has "the look and ability" to portray Eric Draven. However O'Barr still needs to convince director Corin Hardy of the choice:
"O'Barr said he still needs to convince Hardy of the choice, but when Evans exited, he phoned »
- Garth Franklin
Opening with archival footage of Drew Struzan painting the original poster for Star Wars: Episode 1 – The Phantom Menace, Drew: The Man Behind the Poster, tells the life-story of an artist that as iconic to my generation as the films themselves. An artist whose work actually graced more films that I imagined and an artist whose work has inspired a new generation of illustrators, even though the poster medium as Drew knew it, is dead.
Starting at the very beginning, Drew: The Man Behind the Poster tells the story of how Struzan who grew up with a family who didn’t love him, his struggles at art school and his early “poor starving artist” years in which he tried to develop his art and support his family. »
- Phil Wheat
Clarius Entertainment has acquired Us rights to Benaroya Pictures and The Genre Company’s thriller Cell starring John Cusack (upcoming Love & Mercy, Lee Daniels’ The Butler) and Oscar-nominated Samuel L. Jackson (upcoming Kingsman: The Secret Service, Django Unchained).
The film is based on the best-selling apocalyptic novel by Stephen King.
When a powerful signal is broadcast across mobile networks worldwide, cell phone users’ minds are instantly and dangerously re-programmed. Heading north through New England in search of his wife and son, Clay Riddell (Cusack) is joined by a group of survivors hoping to fend off the bloodthirsty and hyper-connected “phoners.”
- Michelle McCue
The first image from Stephen King adaptation Cell has arrived today alongside news that Clarius Entertainment has acquired U.S. distribution rights to the film. Helmed by Paranormal Activity 2’s Tod Williams, the movie stars John Cusack as a man desperate to track down his family after a bizarre Twilight Zone-inspired incident hits the country.
Co-starring Samuel L. Jackson (Kingsman: The Secret Service), Isabelle Fuhrman (Orphan) and Stacy Keach (Nebraska), Cell orbits around this central group of strangers who unite after a signal hits all mobile phone networks across the U.S. The dangerous transmission soon turns cell phone users into murderous slaves to an unknown power. Needless to say, they each strive to find their loved ones as the national crisis escalates.
As a first teaser for those disastrous events, the image which accompanied the news is pretty standard fare. Cusack, Jackson and Fuhrman stand on a vandalized street, »
- Gem Seddon
Get ready stateside filmgoers, because the “phoners” (aka “crazies”) are coming to the Us. Stephen King fans know that the master of macabre doesn’t like using cell phones. His 2006 novel, Cell, is a cautionary tale about what can go wrong by pressing portable phones to our ears and keeping them close at hand in our pockets, and its unflinching subject matter contains flocks of murderous lunatics that would be right at home in Danny Boyle’s 28 Days Later, George A. Romero’s The Crazies, or Simon Clark’s Blood Crazy.
We knew this unique King novel was getting the adaptation treatment, with King co-writing the screenplay and John Cusack and Samuel L. Jackson in the lead roles, but we’re now one big step closer to seeing it on the silver screen, as Clarius Entertainment has acquired the Us rights to the movie.
Slated to hit theaters this year, »
- Derek Anderson
"The book was better." These words make up the classic phrase that literary adaptations live and die by, and believe it or not, it's not always the truth. Sometimes the movie takes the story that the book tried to tell, and turns it into a more fully formed tale that the author can't help but respect. It happened when John Steinbeck admitted that The Grapes Of Wrath was a much darker story on the screen than on the page, and it more recently happened when Stephen King's The Mist was given an ending that even the king of horror had to admit worked perfectly. Of course, there are also the ones that don't get what the book was trying to say. For every adaptation of The Mist, there's a disastrous adaptation of Timeline waiting to take its place. For now, though, we'll remain optimistic about these upcoming projects. After all, »
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