Clive and Elsa (Brody and Polley) are biochemists working for a monolithic pharmaceutical corporation, splicing together animal DNA to find proteins that can treat diseases. When their latest experiment successfully produces Fred and Ginger, a pair of living creatures in a new blob-like species, the company boss (Maicanescu) tells them to now focus on finding something that will make money.
But Elsa continues in secret to create a human hybrid, despite Clive's moral hesitation. Keeping a project like this secret isn't easy, but containing it proves to be the real challenge.
Continue reading: Splice Review
Then -- on Christmas Day -- came Black Christmas, a holiday film for people who were bored as Santa battled Jack Frost and yawned as Mary and Joseph traveled to Bethlehem on a donkey. For audiences like us, there could be nothing more joyous than watching annoying sorority chicks getting diced to pieces on Christmas break by an inbred psychopath.
Continue reading: Black Christmas (2006) Review
CyberWorld, brought to us in large part by the good people at Intel, is a lush visual trip in the spirit of The Mind's Eye and Beyond the Mind's Eye. In fact, some of the content appears to have been lifted directly out of these films.
Continue reading: Cyberworld Review
Brigitte shoots up with wolvesbane to ward off "the curse," but eventually she's apprehended and thrown into rehab, suspected of being a junkie. They take away the wolvesbane, and all hell breaks loose. Before long, she's escaped with the aid of a mousy resident named Ghost (Tatiana Maslany), as they try to outrun the werewolf on their tail.
Continue reading: Ginger Snaps 2: Unleashed Review
Canadian Vincenzo Natali (Cube, Cypher) brings his perverse sense of humor and advanced ability at working with green screens to this quirky flick, a balls-out comedy with an absurd high concept: Two lovable losers (David Hewlett and Andrew Miller), through no fault of their own, find themselves about to be beseiged by IRS agents and the police (for crimes they didn't commit). In a supreme act of silliness, they wish for their troubles to stop. And so they do. Literally. Everything outside their rundown apartment vanishes. Everything! Even the ground and sky disappear, replaced by an endless sea of white in which their home strangely perches.
Continue reading: Nothing Review
The BBC drama starring Aidan Turner returns to BBC One on September 4th.
Sleek and scary, this bio-thriller has plenty of yuckiness to keep genre fans happy, but...
On a yearly basis, Hollywood tries to profit from the holidays. This year, Tinsletown released...
The critique of an IMAX film defies many of the standards against which traditional films...