Da 5 Bloods
On the Record
I May Destroy You
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Weird, disjointed, and enthusiastically inappropriate slasher/thriller from the Cannon Group, Schizoid features a relatively restrained performance by Klaus Kinski, and just enough nudity and violence to satisfy most genre fans. Cult film queen Marianna Hill's oddly compelling presence and fairly juicy supporting roles for audience favorites Donna Wilkes, Christopher Lloyd, and Craig Wasson help jumpstart the picture's overall plodding tone.
Fans of Lucio Fulci will appreciate that the director's signature flair remains intact, but aside from a few deliberately paced, graphic kills, The House by the Cemetery is a fairly unremarkable (but enjoyable) example of period Italian genre fare.
Time capsule late 80s supernatural horror flick that borrows heavily from other films, yet still manages to feel original. Certainly worth a watch.
A thick slice of 80s cheese, White Fire boasts chopsocky sound effects, pastel scarves, Robert Ginty's mustache, and enough brother/sister incest to make V.C. Andrews blush. Come for the jumpsuits, stay for Fred Williamson.
While it lacks the gut-level wallop of The Texas Chainsaw Massacre, or the overwhelming trashiness of Eaten Alive, Tobe Hooper's The Funhouse does manage to retain enough of the distinctively menacing tone that helped define the director's style. And like Chainsaw, this picture also sends a group of young interlopers into deadly conflict with a hulking man child and his abusive family. While parts of The Funhouse feel like standard issue slasher fare, Hooper's signature weirdness remains, and the gruesome finale will leave chills long after the carnival of horror ends.