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Description: A boy hires a nurse to care for his ailing but nasty and shrewish sister. What he really intends to do, however, is to convince the nurse to join him in a plot to slay her.
Description: On an island off the coast of North America, local residents simultaneously war a zombie epidemic while hoping for a cure to return their un-dead relatives back to their human state.
Description: An anthology of three horror stories presented by George A. Romero. In "Valley of the Shadow," a girl searches for her missing husband in the jungles of South America, only to be in nice danger herself. In "Wet," a lonely boy finds an empty box on the beach and opens it, with disastrous results. In "House Call," a doctor is named to a rural farm house to diagnose a strange ailment. This segment is a short movie directed by Tom Savini in 2004 as a failed tv pilot.
Description: After undergoing radical surgery for injuries from a motorcycle accident, a young girl develops a strange phallic growth on her body and a thirst for human blood - the only nourishment that will actually sustain her.
Description: The second of Trier's movies known collectively as the Europa trilogy. The another two movies in the trilogy are The Element of Crime (1984) and Europa (1991). Co-written by Niels Vørsel, the movie focuses on the screenwriting process. Vørsel and von Trier enjoy themselves, coming up with a last-minute script for a producer. This storyline is intercut with scenes from the movie they write, in which von Trier plays a renegade doctor trying to cure a modern-day epidemic.
Description: A young woman, Margaret Dauncey, is caught between the forces of a charlatan magician, Oliver Haddo, whom she is unable to resist, and the love of a young surgeon, Arthur Burdon, who has saved her from being a helpless cripple by performing a delicate operation on her spine.
Description: Wishing to dispose of his wife, psychiatrist Doctor Elliott makes his patient Nina think that she suffers from a compulsion to kill. He drugs Nina, murders his wife and leaves evidence that points to Nina. The latter, pre-conditioned by Elliott, also thinks she is guilty.
Description: Bruiser is the storyline of a boy who has everytime tried to fit in. He keeps his mouth shut, follows the rules, and does what he's supposed to do. But one morning, he wakes up to search his face is gone. All the years of acquiescence have cost him the one thing he can't replace: his identity. Actually he's a blank, outside as well as in, an anonymous, featureless phantom. Bent on exacting revenge, he explodes. He isn't going to follow the guidelines anymore.
Description: Diane is a repressed, neurotic grad student, who moves into a cursed mansion only to be possessed by the house's demonic master. She is then transformed into a raven-haired, leather and lingerie-clad seductress, who seeks a virgin sacrifice for her master. Meanwhile her sister, brother-in-law, a priest, and a pizza man test to rescue her while avoiding the demon's wrath.
Description: Fernanda, a radio DJ, has a present in which she says gruesome and gory horror stories about satanic rituals and sex murders. However, when bodies begin turning up around city killed in exactly the method Fernanda describes on her show, it looks like someone or some group is using her present to receive ideas.
Description: Two horror segments based on Edgar Allan Poe stories set in and around the town of Pittsburgh. "The Facts in the Situation of M. Valdemar" concerns a cheating wife who is trying to scam her dying husband out of millions by having her doctor/hypnotist lover hypnotize the geezer into signing his dough over to her. The old boy dies while under hypnosis and is stuck in the limbo between the here and the hereafter. The door to the physical globe is opened and the undead attempt to enter it. "Black Cat" is the storyline of Rodd Usher, an alcoholic photographer/artist, who descends into madness after he kills a stray cat that his live-in girlfriend Annabelle brings home. One murder leads to another, and the complex cover-ups begin.
Description: The Brookedale Psychiatric Hospital is a crumbling institution which barely has enough cash to remain open. Formerly a prison, it sits atop a warren of tunnels and sewage system viaducts. But Brookdale has a secret - a secret known by only one person. There's something living in the tunnels - something that's developed a taste for human blood...
Description: A genuinely surprising horror movie, The Devil Inside Her is more likely to give potential late night viewers nightmares rather than a cheap thrill. In 1826 Fresh England, the two daughters of a repressed farmer (played by director Colt) secretly fawn over a blonde farmhand. The farmer finds out about the farmhand's relationship with the younger daughter and fires him, then punishes the younger daughter. Meanwhile the older daughter, secretly in love with the farmhand hopes to victory him back by invoking the Devil with the support of a forest witch.
Description: This erotic horror film, set in 1905, says the storyline of a thief who seeks refuge in a castle owned by two women, Eva (Brigitte Lahaie) and Elizabeth (Franca Mai). The girls are seductive and teasing, but turn out to be part of a vampiric cult of blood-drinking aristocrats.
Description: Set vs Sin City, Las Vegas, "Murder-Set-Pieces" says the storyline of a fashion photographer whose vocation is murder - a voyeuristic nightmare of blood, sex and brutality.
Description: A idyllic, small, self-sufficient community. On the surface, it seems like the excellent neighborhood. Everything you should possibly need is within walking distance. But...the pastoral exterior conceals a dark past and an even darker secret. As a group of individuals-each with their own ties and agendas with the city and every other-converges on the enclave, strange things start to happen. Very strange things. Strange enough to test- and then break-the very fabric of reality itself.
Description: "The Night of the Hunted" - A girl is taken to a mysterious clinic whose patients have a mental disorder in which their memories and identities are disintegrating as a effect of a strange environmental accident.
Description: A demented archaeologist discovers a living, breathing serpent monster known to the Aztecs as Quetzalcoatl and accidentally kills his wife by giving her one of the beast's feathers, causing the monster to track her down and slaughter her. Using this knowledge he exacts revenge upon his opponents by placing one of the feathers on his intended victim and letting the beast loose to wreak havoc.
Description: After few years in an insane asylum, Evelyn, the keeper of the Mountaintop Motel, is released and resumes doing business. She kills her young charge out of anger, but convinces the police it was an accident - and pushed into insanity, she then proceeds to goal her guests, first by releasing vermin into their rooms, but then by using her trusty sickle.
Description: Ricky tracks down some allegedly terrible frat boys, ties them up and sings them cheesy 80s massive metal songs until one confesses to his crime... but just as he confesses, he breaks gratis from his ropes and starts going on a killing spree!
Description: Dealing with life's troubles is never easy. Many folks search comfort in the soothing words of their trusted therapist. Mr. Talbot does not. His therapist, has a tough love approach. Not convinced of Talbot's assertion that he's a werewolf, she invites him to her office the evening of the full moon. Talbot insists that he's really dangerous. As the doctor insists Talbot's delusional, suddenly he starts to change. Prepared, Dr. Steiner has no problem curing her patient. For good.
Description: Denise Watson is a TV station worker who is the only survivor of a unexplained airplane ruin in which she is fully unharmed. Denise becomes haunted by feelings of unworthiness and starts seeing strange folks following her and hearing voices calling her name which no one but she can hear. Disregarding warnings from a psychic friend, Denise tries to receive on with her life while it's revealed that she was supposed to die in the crash. Actually the unseen specter of death wants to accumulate Denise by sending its minions, folks that have recently died, to slay her.
Description: Topless model Julie (Julie Strain) becomes possessed by a demon and lures another models to a remote island, where she goes after them with a samurai sword. Filmed in 1994 as "Queen of Lost Island," and screened briefly under that title, this didn't obtain a home video release until 2007 when it popped up on DVD as "Elixir." Most online sources claim this is the same movie as "The Devil's Pet," but that is incorrect.
Description: Officer Joe Vickers would probably create a nice policeman if it weren't for his two nasty habits. Firstly, he is a devoted satanist; secondly - he likes to slay people. When he meets a group of teenagers spending their holiday in a wood hut, he decides to investigate...
Description: Set in a possible future where folks have been forced stay in large towns due to the degradation of the natural world. The virtual globe has expanded to a lvl of realism that transcends reality. The most famous activity in the virtual globe is a hunting game. A group of folks manage to receive out of the town to go for a true hunt. Nothing should quite prepare them for what's to come...
Description: A seductively lethal vampire sect leader has been battling famed vampire hunter Van Helsing's descendent for decades. But actually she and her bloodthirsty followers face extinction unless they can search a willing victim who will ensure their future survival. It's up to Van Helsing to stop the blood from flowing in this thrilling, action-packed duel to the death!
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'Interview with the Vampire' is an atmospheric, highly gripping "film involving vampires" - not a "vampire movie". Whilst the latter would describe a movie that focuses on its vampirism and might be judged on the sharpness of its fangs, this "film involving vampires" has all the merits of the very greatest cinema, and at its core is nothing but a wonderful storyline carried by compelling, believable characters.For those who may not be able to overlook the vampiric content, look again. The vampirism herein is a plot device, a method of presenting characters who cannot die or age or be harmed, so that the philosophical questions of life itself can be explored. But equally, for those who will be interested in the vampiric content, this movie presents a rich mythology backed by a trilogy of books, which fleshes out the idea of the vampire in a much deeper method than any another production.Every person has their own globe view, their own method of living and thinking. Folks can be brooding, contemplative, cautious, reasonable, carefree, hedonistic, optimistic, emotional - and each shade in between. But these are all world-views based on the knowledge that life is short. What would happen if said their lives would never end? Who would be happiest? What would they do? How would eternal life affect every person? And most importantly, if a method of living was bringing meaning to a person's life, would that still work once life was infinite? All of these questions support us discover philosophical concepts as old as time, and that exploration is the focus of this film.The storyline is propelled by vampires Louis (Pitt) and Lestat (Cruise), every representing a various take on life. Whilst Louis, who began as a depressive wanting to die, thinks of eternity as an extended curse; Lestat, who seems to live each second as it comes, barely even considers the future three mins hence. Said from Louis' viewpoint as he struggles to search some meaning in a life he knows will never end, we are taken on a ride across the centuries, as Louis' outlook and happiness undulate whilst characters and relationships come and go.Alongside Louis' turmoil in coming to terms with his (now eternal) life, a secondary theme is explored, which is the notion of survival. Even though Louis is clearly dissatisfied with life, he never attempts to end it, despite this option being launch to him. In another words, surviving, in and of itself, was a motivation that outdid any other. Most importantly, survival outdoes Louis' problem over the fact that his only source of nourishment is actually the blood of living animals, preferably humans. Despite attempting abstinence, and then attempting to drink only the blood of rodents, this primary feeding instinct proves too much for Louis. And yet, as Lestat points out, what is the problem? The fittest everytime survives, and whoever is lower down the food-chain will be eaten. Humans eat animals, and vampires eat humans - it's all natural. But nonetheless, are there moral limits? Even if you have to slay a human, is there a more moral method to do it? "Monstrous," Louis exclaims, as he watches a group of vampires murder a defenceless girl. Yet might survival require the forgetting of moral consciousness, like Lestat?'Interview with the Vampire' explores all of these deep, necessary problems whilst delivering an incredibly strong storyline populated by charismatic characters, haunting and diverse settings and immortal dialogue. Gripping from begin to finish, you will be enamoured at the vampire-world opened up to you; and by the end, you are left wondering what choice you would have made, given the one that Lestat never had...
I, like Anne Rice, was initially dismayed that Tom Cruise had been cast as Lestat. But when I saw the film, I had to admit that he absolutely nailed the role. I had everytime thought of Cruise as a cute boy, and not really a serious actor, especially since he failed in his attempt at a Streepian accent in "Far and Away". However, he perfectly portrayed Lestat for what he is, a creature with a monstrous ego. I think that this was the first movie I had seen with Brad Pitt, followed shortly by "Legends of the Fall" so to me his acting credentials were impeccable, in spite of my female mates swooning over him. The rest of the cast was perfect as well, with the only minor quibble that Antonio Banderas was too old for the part of Armand. Kirsten Dunst was adorably evil. The cinematography was beautiful, considering that almost all of the movie (of course) takes zone at night. One note on the supposed "homo-eroticism" in the film. I have the advantage, having read Rice's books, so here is the deal on that. In Rice's world, the vampires are absolutely sexless. Therefore, gender has no meaning to them. When a vampire loves another, or a mortal, it is truly from the heart, as no sexuality of any type ever enters into it. The only thing to them that is close, is the kill. Killing is highly "erotic" to vampires. However, this too is really asexual, and so again, gender has no bearing on the eroticism of the kill. I think that some elements of this, which apparently came across as homo-eroticism, were included in the screenplay just to emphasize how different, how non-human, that vampires are.
Someone told that this film was too cerebral for horror fanatics who live for drivel like "From Dusk 'Till Dawn", and too much of a horror film for folks who look (or at least pretend to look) for meaning in films -- pseudo-intellectuals. That person couldn't have been more correct. I'm not a horror fan, I'm not an Anne Rice fan...I'm not even fond of Tom Cruise, Brad Pitt, and Antonio Banderas. But Interview With a Vampire was a film that excelled my expectations.I refused to see this movie for 3 years because I believed it would be what I perceived it to be: glitzy Hollywood garbage geared toward adolescent women with posters of the 3 main actors all over their walls. I finally broke down and rented it, and I was astonished by the wonderful performances delivered, the thrilling dialogue and the method it was delivered by the actors, the scenery, the plot, the score...everything. I never thought that Brad Pitt or Tom Cruise should act, but their performances made their wonderful characters a reality. However, the real star of the movie was Kirsten Dunst. At 12 years old, this woman was able to keep her own vs her co-stars, and often stole the stage (particularly the incident in which Claudia tries to slash her hair and subsequently Lestat discovers the corpse in her bed.)You don't wish to look for the meaning of life in this movie. It's a story. The plot is basically the history of a vampire's life, and I don't understand why folks are compelled to trash a film because of its simplicity. Look at the title. That's all it is, and if you expect more you're setting yourself up for disappointment. It's not the deepest of movies, that's why it could be enjoyed for the intense dialogue and the nice production that went into it. Others trash the film because of its homoerotic undertones. This aspect is so fleeting that it's ridiculous to dwell on it, and if you dwell on such an insignificant aspect of the film then you were obviously looking for something to bother you. One extra thing: to even recommend that the violence in this movie should be responsible for incidents such as the Columbine High School killings is beyond moronic.This isn't the best film that has ever been made, it's certainly not a complex analysis of life, or a parable with a moral dictating the enjoyment of life. It's a brilliantly produced gothic tale of a vampire, nothing more and nothing less. In respect to the book, I've never read it and I don't particularly care to read it. But for all of you who have been complaining about the film not living up to the novel, here's a clue that might prove helpful in the future: the ebook is ALWAYS better than the film. Don't waste your time complaining about something that is understood.
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