Host is a new Shudder original horror film about six friends who decide to hold a virtual séance using the popular video communication platform Zoom.
Michele Remsen goes all out in Toss It (2019), her first feature film, a layered story disguised as an anti-romantic comedy.
Writer, director, voice talent and actor Jeff Nimoy makes his feature debut with Fame-ish, a Rom-Com in an actual anime-con, with a fictionalized version of himself as the heart of the story.
Two friends try to escape The New World Organization, an ominous cult, whose plan is to exterminate most of the human population. Review by Ale Turdó
Erich Kemp’s sophomore feature My Stretch of Texas Ground brings all the drama and tension of terrorism tropes to the American south, with a story about a conservative senator who becomes the target of a rogue Islamic cell.
Trey Batchelor’s directorial debut with Burning Dog (2020) mixes a wide array of genres and subgenres such as action, comedy, buddy cop movies, criminal heist and double crossing scenarios with their matching tropes, resulting in quite a particular and unorthodox blend on screen.
Marcus Mizelle’s second feature film takes you for a trip deep down L.A.’s shady reality hidden in plain sight and broad daylight, filled with misogynistic millionaires and their often-mischievous wives.
A comedy that takes us deep into deadpan territory, involving the most curious and unlikely ensemble of employees -mainly the titular bellmen- working at a resort. Review by Ale Turdó.
Stephen Keep Mills takes us on a surreal and thought-provoking journey through the ups and downs of contemporary relationships, its roots and meanings in Love is Not Love. Review by Ale Turdó
Director Bert Marcus steps inside the ring to run a deep and critical status check on the boxing world.
Bert Marcus and Cyrus Saidi’s feature documentary about Electronic Dance Music’s past, present and future: What We Started (2017).
Guest review by Ally Russell. Big Fur is an enjoyable watch for Bigfoot believers, taxidermy enthusiasts, and environmentalists.
Guest film critic Daniel Eagan reviews Ophelia, a visually sumptuous adaptation of Lisa Klein’s novel based on Shakespeare’s Hamlet.