You know, Winona Ryder made a lot of bad indies during her Hollywood purgatory years (like “The Darwin Awards” or “Sex and Death 101” for
“The Frighteners” is the kind of movie that maybe sounds better on paper than it plays on screen: It’s a horror-comedy with “Ghostbusters” elements, starring
One of the two excellent werewolf movies from 1981 (the other being, of course, “An American Werewolf in London”), Joe Dante’s “The Howling” is not
Based on the novel by Ira Levin (who also wrote “Rosemary’s Baby”), this eerie horror/science-fiction hybrid has made quite an impression on pop culture while
Steven Spielberg’s splendidly entertaining family movie has been duplicated so many times that it’s sometimes easy to forget just how well-done and satisfying it is.
As with much of Wes Craven’s work, “The Hills Have Eyes” demonstrates a willingness to toy with its audience’s nerves and push their boundaries, but