The Crucifixion delivers great visuals, but adds nothing to the possession subgenre.
Wiith Blanky, Kealan Patrick Burke explores impossible horrors and some that are too real.
John Rector brings together the best of horror, science fiction, and mysteries in The Ridge.
With The Warblers, Amber Fallon cements herself as one of the strongest voices in the newest generation of weird horror fiction authors.
In A Collection of Nightmares, Christina Sng delivers outstanding tales of horror and apocalypse via poetry.
Jack Bantry breathes new life into splatterpunk with a fiesty take on a cryptozoological classic.
With School's Out, Brian Keene does it again, and offers an extra emotional punch.
Dustin LaValley delivers a satisfying collection of short tales that go beyond the confines of horror.
J.D. Barker delivers a solid, satisfying serial killer narrative in The Fourth Monkey.
Nights of the Living Dead is a superb celebration of all things undead.
Josh Malerman delivers the goods once again with a creepy, unique tale in Black Mad Wheel.
Rupture mixes science fiction and horror and ends up satisfying fans of neither.
Nathan Carson delivers a weird, wonderful debut with Starr Creek.
Edward Lee is much more than the king of hardcore horror, and Terra Insanus is proof of that.
A Dark Song is eerie, strangely beautiful, and bizarre.
Chupacabra Territory is a hot, flat, uninspired mess.
The Bye Bye Man is even worse that its silly name suggests.
As a post-apocalytic thriller, The Tribe delivers a decent amount of tension but very little apocalypse.
Visually stunning, tense, weird, and wonderfully gory at times, Raw offers a tasty morsel to film lovers who aren't afraid of keeping it strange and cannibalistic.
Despite a good dose of gore and some great imagery, VooDoo is another forgettable found footage film.
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