I enjoyed what Lister-Jones accomplishes with The Craft: Legacy even if not everything she conjures up successfully manifests. There’s magic being performed by this quartet of young witches, and here’s my hope that the target audience is there to bear witness.
His House is something special, the line between forgiveness and punishment an ethereal enigma that’s as haunting as it is imperceptible.
Synchronic is a groovy psychedelic hallucinatory delight worth getting addicted to.
12 Hour Shift is an agreeably nasty workplace satire overflowing in whimsical moments, grotesque twists of fate and unforeseen emotional nuances that both tickled my funny bone and gave me a thing or two to think about in greater detail.
Pilcher and Thomas do a fine job bringing their stories to life, A Call to Spy a sublime testament to unheralded heroics which should have been documented long before now.
Alone is crackerjack white-knuckle entertainment, and personally I cannot wait to see it again.
Antebellum is noticeably striking in several ways, but it’s also sickening and disheartening in so many more.
Henderson and his crack stunt team choreograph some exquisite chase-escape-fight-flight sequences, not the least of which is a suitably chaotic showdown in a secluded jungle village.
For audiences eager for a genre throwback reminiscent of similarly themed efforts from the 1980s, Z more than fits the bill.