I’m starting off our Halloween Countdown with the second film from the director of Beyond the Black Rainbow.
While I spend this weekend at Portland Retro Gaming Expo, here at Bureau42, we’re tuning in to the Frequency of Fear as our October Countdown of Halloween Horrors continues…
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Our October Countdown of Halloween Horrors old and new, famous and forgotten, continues with:
September 30: Lemora: A Child’s Tale of the Supernatural (JD)
October 6: Suspiria (Alex)
October 7: The Seventh Victim (JD)
October 13: Friday the 13th-a “Make Me Watch It” Podcast (Blaine)
October 14: Hereditary (JD)
October 20: Hausu (Alex)
October 21: Eye of the Devil (JD)
October 27: A Quiet Place (JD)
October 28: Alone in the Dark (JD)
October 31: Halloween 2018 (JD)
Return of the Living Dead (JD)
We continue with a film that introduced Dario Argento to fans of horror outside of fans of Giallo, and which is getting a remake due to be released this November. Continue reading →
So we’re counting down to -2. But it’s a great movie that deserves mention and a review.
A mind is a terrible thing to waste.
“The Bird of Hermes Is My Name – Eating My Wings To Make Me Tame”
For this week’s horror Anime review, we have a more… complete anime adaptation of Kouta Hirano’s macabre action horror manga. For purposes of this review, I watched the show dubbed, so I will be using the dub acting credits. Continue reading →
I’m continuing the Halloween manga reviews with a look at Volume 5 of Biomega. Continue reading →
It’s a new era for the Big G in Japan. There’s a new Emperor, and with that usually comes a changing of the continuity and a changing the tone of the series. This week the latest Godzilla film, Shin Godzilla, has gotten a limited release in the US. I saw today, and it’s time to give my thoughts. Continue reading →
October always brings a selection of new horror releases, some part of established franchises, and some not. This week’s film, an R-rated Gothic Horror film from director Guillermo Del Toro, falls into the latter category.
Our horror reviews continue, with a Japanese ghost film from the Criterion Collection – and a period film that slipped under the radar for quite some time – 1968’s Kuroneko.