Event Horizon (1997)
Starting June 1, stream “All or Nothing” which follows the New Zealand rugby team the All Blacks throughout their 2017 season. On June 3, you can stream the Oscar-nominated “Lady Bird,” followed by Amazon Original series “Goliath” Season 2 on June 15.
See below for the complete list of titles hitting Amazon next month.
Also Read: Amazon Sets Awards Release for Luca Guadagnino's 'Suspiria'
Available June 1
1492: Conquest of Paradise (1992)
2 Days in the Valley (1996)
Allan Quatermain and the Lost City of Gold (1987)
As Good As Dead (2010)
August Rush (2007)
Bad Lieutenant: Port of Call New Orleans (2009)
Beer for My Horses (2008)
Black Widow (Aka: Before It Had a Name) (2005)
Blood and Glory (2016)
Blue Like Jazz
Created, written and exec produced by Mika Watkins, Origin “follows a group of strangers who find themselves stranded on a spacecraft bound for a distant planet. The abandoned passengers must work together for survival, but quickly realize that one of them is far from who they claim to be.”
Paul W.S. Anderson is directing the first two episodes of the 10-episode series, which is now in production with a cast that also includes Sen Mitsuji, Adelayo Adedayo, Nina Wadia, Johannes Johannesson, Wil Coban and Tara Fitzgerald.
Origin is slated to premiere on YouTube Red later this year.
The post Harry Potter’s Tom Felton and Natalia Tena set for sci-fi thriller series Origin appeared first on Flickering Myth.
I really dig the artist's style and the dark, moody, and striking visual details. As a hardcore horror film fan, I'd love to own a collection of these. If you like what you see, you can purchase some of his art here, but it's not cheap. His cheapest prints for sale are $105.
Check out some of the prints below and tell us what your favorites are!
In his incredible forty year career, legendary Northern Ireland and New Zealand raised actor Sam Neill has starred in a multitude of both mainstream movies and independent films, spanning continents, characters, genres and budget sizes. His latest film, Sweet Country, is an Australian frontier drama inspired by true events that embraces traits from the Western genre.
Australian native Warwick Thornton adapts Steven McGregor and David Tranter’s screenplay which tells the tale of Aboriginal farmhand Sam Kelly (Hamilton Morris), who accidentally kills an irate white bigot tormenting his family. Kelly goes on the run from law enforcement which takes the shape of the affable Sergeant Fletcher (Bryan Brown), accompanied by his Good Samaritan employer Fred Smith (Neill) who wishes to guide Kelly home to safety.
Before Sweet Country, Neill featured in critically acclaimed commercial thrillers (Dead Calm, The Hunt For Red October), prestige dramas (A Cry in the Dark,
His most successful franchise remains the Resident Evil movies.
Or so says Paul T. Taylor. The actor, who’s about to become the third person to play the iconic character, spoke to ComicBook.com ahead of Judgment‘s release next week (February 13th) and was sure to draw attention to his character’s long, bloody career of torturing souls.
I think it kind of came from the script. It came from Gary’s direction. In this script, it seems that Pinhead is in more of a sort of bored place, but the arrogance is all there. He has all the power. As he says unknowingly, he doesn’t know what’s going to happen, he says, ‘I have nothing to fear.’ He’s just at a place in his life where he’s jaded. I think he’s possibly older than he’s been before in other films,
There’s plenty that’s familiar in Netflix’s latest big budget affair, the shoehorned continuation of the “Cloverfield” franchise, “The Cloverfield Paradox,” which surprise-launched on the streaming giant after the Super Bowl. The film, directed by Julius Onah and written by Oren Uziel, instantly drew comparisons to other sci-fi properties, from “Event Horizon” to “Life,” thanks to a plot driven by set-in-space terror. Yet “The Cloverfield Paradox” has far more in common with two other contemporary space-set sci-fi studio outings, if only because they all share the same retrograde vision of otherwise compelling female characters.
“The Cloverfield Paradox” follows a group of astronauts on the orbiting Cloverfield space station who are tasked with making a risky particle accelerator churn out an infinite amount of free energy, in order to save an Earth that has plunged
That’s the chilling tagline attached to Hellraiser: Judgment, Gary J. Tunnicliffe’s long-awaited horror revival that thrusts Paul T. Taylor into the role of Pinhead, a cold, calculating demon who hails from another dimension.
As the historic 10th entry in the cult horror series, there’s an air of cinematic legacy lingering over Tunnicliffe’s Judgment, and today, Bloody Disgusting has served up a suitably creepy clip of Pinhead plotting his next move, which ends with a shrill, Inception-esque blast of music.
To offer some context to the footage, Tunnicliffe was on hand to describe the above clip:
The clip goes a little way to explain some of the new mythology and mechanisms, and you finally get to see and hear our new Pinhead in action. We would love to be able to show more images and clips, but finding something that isn’t too blood-drenched,
The Cloverfield Paradox review by Ben Read.
The Cloverfield Paradox review
In the current Hollywood landscape of sequels, shared universes, and billion dollar series’, the Cloverfield universe is one of the more bizarre and perplexing franchises to emerge. Like the mysterious and ever-intriguing beast of the original, the films have all seemingly appeared from nowhere and gone on to wreak havoc at the box office (and industry itself). With that in mind, the third entry, The Cloverfield Paradox, has had quite a lot of expectation behind it. Does it live up to the strange, tense, and refreshingly original films that preceded it?
Like Cloverfield and 10 Cloverfield Lane before it, ‘Paradox’ mixes things up once again. This time by
With spoilers, we look at how The God Particle became The Cloverfield Paradox - and changed almost beyond recognition in the process...
Nb: Your final warning for major Cloverfield Paradox spoilers from the outset.
See related 35 must-watch movies in 2017
It says a great deal about our topsy-turvy, lightning-paced cultural landscape that we can now watch a trailer for a (fairly) major film release one minute and be watching it on Netflix the next. In the case of The Cloverfield Paradox, that's exactly what happened: the secretive movie once known as The God Particle got its first trailer during the Super Bowl on the 4th February, and within hours, had made its debut on the streaming platform.
Then again, secrecy and strange surprises are written into the Cloverfield franchise's DNA. A found-footage take on the giant monster genre, the original film's viral marketing turned it into a major
In “The Cloverfield Paradox,” a dystopian galactic muddle that feels like it could have been the most bonkers episode of “Deep Space Nine,” a team of international scientists are traveling on a starship that looks like an elaborate spice rack. One of them, played by Chris O’Dowd, gets his arm sucked into the wall, and emerges minus the arm, which goes crawling all by itself through the ship. The appendage is then captured and placed in a glass box, where it scrawls out instructions to cut into the body of the android-blond Russian (Aksel Hennie) who died vomiting a geyser of worms. (Are you still with me?) The crew then slices open the corpse, and there, in his stomach, lies…the ship’s missing gyroscope! Like an ace of diamonds discovered in someone’s breast pocket by a magician at a kids
Please note that given the multiverse-heavy, time-shifting nature of this film, many of the ideas below are up for argument or interpretation.
First, a quick refresher on the series. 2008’s “Cloverfield” was a found footage monster movie, where a group of hipsters, including Lizzy Caplan and T.J. Miller, must to race across a mangled NYC to rescue their friend, without getting stomped on or eaten. 2016’s “Lane” ditches
In the film – which begins with no immediate Cloverfield connection – a group of scientists and brainiacs board a spaceship in the hopes of solving a worldwide energy crisis. European countries
On paper, it’s the straight-to-video revival from Gary J. Tunnicliffe, who has been developing Judgment since as far back as 2015. Inspired by the works of Clive Barker, Tunnicliffe’s über-violent gorefest aims to resurrect the Cenobite Pinhead (Paul T. Taylor) in style, and maybe – just maybe – spawn a sequel of its own.
Before we get swept up by forward-thinking and speculation, though, Bloody Disgusting’s gallery is a puzzle box of sadomasochistic experiments, which, if nothing else, acts as living proof that Hellraiser: Judgment is four weeks away from making Event Horizon seem like a bright and breezy Disney movie.
See for yourself:
Horrifying Pics For Hellraiser: Judgment Will Haunt Your Dreams 1 of 6
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Featuring a cast comprised of Damon Carney,
Nipping at the undead heels of this morning’s trailer, the images below are not for the faint of heart. Indeed, anyone with prior knowledge of the cult Hellraiser series will know that ol’ Pinhead tends to leave a bloodbath in his wake, and that’s exactly what Judgment, the tenth instalment in this most bizarre of franchises, hopes to achieve.
And so, if you’re still pining for more horror-themed content following Lionsgate’s trailer debut, we’ve got you covered, as the gallery below is teeming with nightmarish treats. Highlights include blood, satanic rituals, more blood, close-ups of Pinhead, yet more blood and some…thing that closely resembles Nemesis from Capcom’s Resident Evil franchise.
Well, we say illustrious when really we mean nasty, demented and abominable – you know, all of the horror-tinged superlatives one would associate with Clive Barker’s otherworldly creation. And make no mistake, after a seven-year hiatus, Pinhead is prepped and ready to make up for lost time, as is evidenced by this morning’s hellish first trailer.
It’s arrived just in time, too, given Lionsgate has slated Hellraiser: Judgment for a home video release on February 13th. It’ll likely come packing a hefty amount of bonus material as well – an extended cut and gag reel are mentioned in Bloody Disgusting’s scoop – but for now, let’s
Barb Wire, Eve Of Destruction, Dario Argento and more in our final genre DVD and Blu-ray round-up of the year...
The year is 2017. A fascist rules the U.S, as its second civil war rages on. Baywatch star Pamela Anderson gets her baps out in the shower as a nation’s teenage boys look on. Yep, as with pretty much every other edition of the blog this year, we’re starting with talk of a dystopian future not entirely dissimilar to Donald Trump’s America (strange, that), this time heralding a reappraisal of would-be nineties cult classic Barb Wire, arriving in time for a festive Blu-ray release.
See related 35 must-watch movies in 2017
Undeniably still shit (let’s be clear on that), twenty-one years on from its original 1996 skidmark-trail around cinemas, though, it oddly turns out that director David Hogan’s (whose other notable work includes music promos for Sheryl Crow,
The post Exclusive: The Rift Somehow Managed to Bring Astronauts and Witches Into the Same Room appeared first on Dread Central.
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