A film so controversial it was banned in the U.K., this "brilliant, jolting movie" (Cue) from director Sam Peckinpah and writer David Zelag Goodman charts one man's (Dustin Hoffman) shocking descent into violence.
Ash (Bruce Campbell) takes his girlfriend to an isolated cabin for a romantic weekend. After accidentally playing an ancient incantation on a tape recorder, an evil force is awakened, forcing Ash to do battle with the undead. Directed by Sam Raimi (Darkman), this sequel to 'The Evil Dead' is a gory, funny, over-the-top continuation of the original film.
Acclaimed shlock-horror director Frank Henenlotter (the Basket Case trilogy, Frankenhooker, Brain Damage) makes a deliciously perverse and hugely welcome return to outrageously repulsive form with his first film in 16 years, BAD BIOLOGY, a bizarre and twisted story of a genitally-endowed young woman's search for sexual fulfilment. Jennifer (Charlee Danielson) is an insatiable nymphomaniac whose multi-pronged sexual organ has given her a constant craving for sexual stimulation. Just across town lies the solution to her frustration in the form of a young man called Batz (Anthony Sneed), whose own sexual shortcomings have led him to inject growth steroids directly into his penis. BAD BIOLOGY is a jaw-dropping horror-comedy guaranteed to shock even the most hardened horror fans who think they've seen it all. Bizarre, outrageous, offensive and riotously funny, it is almost certainly destined for cult classic status amongst fans of off-the-wall horror flicks.
This amateurish backwoods horror opus finds a quartet of annoying California campers embarking on an idyllic mountain getaway, only to be terrorized by a cave-dwelling cannibal cracker (Michael Brody) who, it turns out, is himself plagued by the ghosts of his murdered wife and children (as revealed in flashback). Undoubtedly disgusted by Daddy's unpleasant eating habits, the ghosts conspire to end the killer redneck's reign of terror before he murders again. Viewers will probably find themselves wishing the same upon the filmmakers. A lifeless hodgepodge of Deliverance, The Hills Have Eyes and Friday the 13th, this cheap direct-to-video project waffles between horror and black comedy, failing completely on both counts.
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