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Fantasia 2019: SADAKO Review

Sadako begins tempting enough, with a decent setup and a few effective scares, but as the runtime progresses, it slowly derails into a slog that makes Sadako vs. Kayako look like the most logical movie in existence. 

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Fantasia 2019: BLOOD ON HER NAME Gets a Teaser

A teaser trailer for the upcoming thriller Blood On Her Name has been released ahead of its premiere at this year’s Fantasia Festival in Montreal. Directed by Matthew Pope, the film involves a woman whose conscience gets the better of her after

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Fantasia 2019: Horror Film 1BR Gets a Clip

A clip has been released for David Mamor‘s horror thriller 1BR, which will be making its world premiere at this month’s Fantasia Festival in Montreal. The film stars Nicole Brydon Bloom as a young woman who scores a great apartment in Los

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Fantasia 2019: 5 Anticipated Films

It’s tough to narrow it down to just five most anticipated films from this year’s Fantasia Festival in Montreal, but here’s my best attempt. With the lineup recently announced, there’s a metric ton of great genre cinema to choose from, but

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Fantasia 2019: Full Lineup Announced


The full lineup for this year’s Fantasia Festival in Montreal has been revealed, with an absolutely packed set of titles that should contain something for everyone. 130 features from all over the globe will be screening at this year’s edition.

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RONDO Review

Promising sex, murder and revenge, Drew Barnhardt’s Rondo, I can say, does indeed deliver on those three things. How well those three things are executed, however, is an entirely different matter.

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Fantasia 2019: First Wave of Titles Announced


The first wave of films has been announced for this year’s Fantasia Festival, taking place in Montreal July 11 – August 1. The festival celebrates its 23rd birthday this year, with over 130 feature films, many of which look completely

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MEGA TIME SQUAD Review

Mega Time Squad, is an entertaining romp that poses the question of what would happen if an utterly inept criminal gained the ability to time travel.

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THE MAN WHO KILLED HITLER AND THEN THE BIGFOOT Review

With its brilliant, on-the-nose title, you may think that you know what to expect from Robert D. Krzykowski’s The Man Who Killed Hitler and Then The Bigfoot, and while it does contain those two things, at its core, this is a bittersweet love story about an aging war hero reminiscing about the life he once had.

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PLEDGE Review

Pledge is like Hostel meets The Skulls, with it leaning more heavily on the wanton torture angle than saying anything of substance about the barbaric practice of fraternity hazing in America.

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CAM Review

It’s a compelling narrative driven by a solid performance from Madeline Brewer that becomes only more intriguing as Alice dives deeper into this strange technical nightmare she begins living.

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BODIED Review

Though a tad too long, coming in at two hours, the standout performances from Worthy (along with all the rappers involved), the fantastic script, and Joseph Kahn’s music video-esque visuals make Bodied not one to miss.

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KNUCKLEBALL Review

Playing out like a darker, more twisted version of Home Alone, Michael Peterson’s Knuckleball pits a clever little kid against a sadistic killer in a bloody game of cat and mouse.

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