The latest Shudder original is a clever homage to movies of the past, but quickly loses its focus.
Vincent Paronnaud’s over the top slasher film wants to say something about misogyny while treating its female lead as an object to be abused.
Greg Nicotero writes & directs a disappointingly juvenile collection of horror cliches & well-tread jokes.
Aaron B. Koontz’s horror-western is a dusty, frightfully dull collection of cliches.
A grieving couple set about a dark and gruesome plan to revive the spirit of their young grandson in this creepily effective horror-comedy.
Yoon Een-kyoung’s haunted house chiller falls short of its K-horror expectations.
Timo Tjahjanto brings his maximalist sensibilities to a followup that tries to be several different horror movies at once.
Though it loses its steam in the second half, Shudder’s adaptation of Stephen King & Joe Hill stories is perfect holiday viewing.
The Shudder exclusive moves from promising to prosaic to problematic in its runtime.
Ryan Spindell’s anthology isn’t the deepest slice of horror, but its glossy sense of fun carries it along.
Damien LeVeck’s adaptation of his own short film takes a sharp premise and pads it out to feature-length.
Josh Ruben’s feature debut is cozy company for a bit, but it’s far too drawn-out to do its performances or themes justice.
Resist with all your might the urge to watch this cheap, ugly “erotic horror” anthology just to see how bad it is.
Kurtis David Harder’s new horror allegory can’t sustain its political or narrative ambitions despite a few spooky moments.
The homage to 80s vampire flicks commits the mortal sin of being boring.
Jay Baruchel’s adaptation of the 2010 comic is an ugly attempt at social commentary that lacks irony or emotion.
A genocidal general is haunted by the women he’s wronged, both living and dead, in this eerie historical chiller.
Rob Savage wrangles a tight, heart-stopping screen-based horror flick out of six actors, practical scares, and a Zoom call.