“A dystopian love story in a Texas wasteland and set in a community of cannibals.” WAIT WHAT YES.
I devoured the movie with my girlfriends. We laughed, and sighed, and finished two bottles of pinot. But I watched us with newfound guilt. We wanted what we saw. We expected what we were told.
Women make up half the population, and among us there are those who would gladly prioritize the pursuit of a high-powered career over other aspects of our lives. There is nothing odd about that, and such a woman isn’t left with some sort of void to fill, as the film industry so often implies.
Despite the vicious nature of the crime, even back then the world as a whole didn’t care enough about surrealist Danish cinema to take much notice and the case never gained enough traction to garner its own media attention. Still, the investigation was well-documented by all authorities involved, provided you knew where to look.
People often ask me what I do and when I tell them that I make horror films they laugh at me. In my face. It’s really upsetting.
Watch them — you will not be disappointed.
Horror sequels tend to be given the cold shoulder. They’re generally passed off as cash grabs that either squeeze the life out of a franchise or change something so drastically that it turns off its core base. These four films are regarded as some of the worst entries in their franchise, but armed with a different mindset, they may actually may not be the worst, but the best films in their series.
A secluded manor, a creepy doll, an unsuspecting nanny: what could possibly go wrong?
Some films don’t get the respect or attention they deserve due to other big budget films overshadowing them or once a few critics tear apart a film, the word-of-mouth spreads and many people end up completely skipping the film. But some of those terrible movies you hear about can actually be hidden masterpieces.
“You found it offensive? I found it funny. That’s why I’m happier than you.”