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Intruders episode 4 review: Ave Verum Corpus

Things are getting pretty complex in the supernatural world of Intruders. Here's Gerri's review of Ave Verum Corpus...

This review contains spoilers.

1.4 Ave Verum Corpus

Last week on Intruders, Richard continued to kick ass, Jack and Amy realised that they were in desperate need of couples counselling (or in Amy’s case, a good exorcist), and Marcus continued to terrorize the Seattle suburbs as a nine year old girl. Seriously. A nine year old girl.

Episode four starts out with Marcus, asleep in the back seat of a car, dreaming of the time Maddy’s parents bought the beach house and she sat down at the piano, for the first time ever, and playing like a pro. His dreams got darker as he remembered the end of his past life, getting (what I assumed to be) buried alive. Which begs the question, exactly how long has Marcus been squatting like
See full article at Den of Geek »

The Horror Show- The Search For House III (Scream Factory)

The Horror Show aka House III (1989)

Starring: Lance Henriksen, Brion James, Rita Taggart

Writers: Leslie Bohem, Alan Smithee (really Allyn Warner)

Directors: James Isaac, David Blyth (released from duty)

Synopsis (Scream Factory):

116 people are dead at the hands of Max Jenke and his trusty meat cleaver. Now, justice is about to be served as Jenke is sentenced to the electric chair. But from the first high-voltage blast, it becomes clear that Max is no ordinary serial killer. With a blood-chilling laugh from the depths of hell, Max enters our world, transformed into a supernatural force by the high-voltage blast of electricity. Max vows revenge on the cop who captured him. Well-aware of the maniacal killer’s passion to destroy, Detective Lucas McCarthy can only begin to imagine the horror that awaits him and his family.

Review:

I wasn’t planning on starting this review out as a Shocker Vs The Horror Show commentary,
See full article at The Liberal Dead »

'American History X': 25 Things You Didn't Know About the Controversial Edward Norton Movie

It's been 15 years since the release of "American History X" (on October 30, 1998), and to this day, the movie stands as a riveting and brutal drama about the persistence of white-supremacist racism in America. It cemented Edward Norton's reputation as the premier Method actor of his generation, and it included at least one scene (the infamous curb-stomp sequence) that's been copied by everyone from "The Sopranos" to "Family Guy."

Yet to this day, many viewers still don't know the often even more dramatic story that went on behind the scenes of the film, in which first-time feature director Tony Kaye fought with Norton and distributor New Line over the final cut of the film. He ultimately filed a $200 million lawsuit because he preferred to be credited as Humpty Dumpty rather than allow the studio's cut to be released under his name. Read on to learn more about Kaye's epic and
See full article at Moviefone »

Former NBC Executives Elisa Roth & Marc Hirschfeld Join Katie O’Connell At Gaumont

Exclusive: With two drama series orders under its belt, Hannibal at NBC and Hemlock Grove at Netflix, five-month-old Gaumont International Television is staffing up. The company, a Los Angeles-based TV production division of French movie studio Gaumont, has hired veteran executives Elisa Roth, Marc Hirschfeld and Andy House in top executive positions under Gaumont CEO Katie O’Connell and COO Richard Frankie. This marks a reunion for O’Connell, Roth and Hirschfeld who worked together at NBC as head of departments: NBC drama (O’Connell), Universal TV drama (Roth) NBC/Universal casting (Hirschfeld). All 3 left in the big executive shakeup at the network in December 2008. At Git, House will serve as Head of Production, Elisa Roth as Head of Creative Affairs and Marc Hirschfeld will supervise casting. Also on board is Alison Engel as VP of Creative Affairs. “As part of our growth strategy it was the perfect time to bring Andy,
See full article at Deadline TV »

PlayStation Vita second week sales drop in Japan

PlayStation Vita sold 72,479 units in Japan during the second week since the system's launch. Second week sales were a drop from the PlayStation Vita's successful launch of 321,400 units sold. Vita was outsold during the week by both the Nintendo 3Ds and PSP, which sold 482,200 and 101,121 units respectively. Earlier in the year, the Nintendo 3Ds launched to strong sales but later slumped, forcing Nintendo to slash the price of the handheld console. However, the platform holder has since revealed that it went on to surpass the original DS in terms of first-year sales. Ps Vita launched with 26 game titles in Japan last weekend. Sony executives Andy House (more)
See full article at Digital Spy - Movie News »

PlayStation Vita launch sales figures revealed

Sony's PlayStation Vita sold 321,400 units in its first two days on the Japanese market, according to research firm Enterbrain. Rival platform the Nintendo 3Ds sold 50,000 systems more when it debuted, moving 371,000 earlier this year, reports Reuters. 3Ds sales later slumped, forcing Nintendo to slash the price of the handheld console. However, the platform holder has since revealed that it went on to surpass the original DS in terms of first-year sales. Ps Vita launched with 26 game titles in Japan last weekend. Sony executives Andy House and Kaz Hirai were in attendance (more)
See full article at Digital Spy - Movie News »

PlayStation Vita launches in Japan - Pictures

PlayStation Vita launched in Japan over the weekend. While midnight releases are common in Europe and North America, Japanese retailers opened only a few hours earlier than their regular schedule, causing gamers to queue overnight and into the morning. Media reports from Japan indicate that thousands were lined up at stores across the country. Sony Computer Entertainment president Andy House and Sony executive deputy president Kaz Hirai were in attendance at the Tsutaya store in Shibuya, Japan to personally hand the first PlayStation Vita sold to its new (more)
See full article at Digital Spy - Movie News »

Opera singer Denyce Graves Weds Surgeon Robert Montgomery

In a custom-made gown by Donna Langman, Opera star Denyce Graves married transplant surgeon Dr. Robert Montgomery, dressed in a traditional black Scottish kilt, Saturday at the National Cathedral in Washington, D.C. "I wanted my wedding to be a declaration of [the] love in our hearts," says Graves. At the reception, Graves donned both a white silk gown by Donna Langman and a Vera Wang champagne chiffon dress, while guests enjoyed the scenery of the historical Anderson House including a reflecting pool and sculptures."Robert and I are cut from the same fabric," says Graves. "We have the same sense
See full article at PEOPLE.com »

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