Leading up to October, Forest reviews one more new horror film - the questionable soft re-boot that is Blair Witch. Cory rounds-out the month of Herschell Gordon Lewis with The Gore Gore Girls.
This week Forest watches a new film before the Horror Duo take on a month of old classics in October. He shares his thoughts on Don't Breathe - in theaters now. Cory continues his exploration into the collected works of Herchell Gordon Lewis as he reviews "the sleaziest movie in the history of the world", Suburban Roulette.
This week kicks off a month of Herschell Gordon Lewis films. Cory begins with one of his early nudie-cutie flicks, The Adventures of Lucky Pierre, followed by The Wizard of Gore - one of Lewis' most memorable splatter flicks. Finally, Forest reviews the separatist ghost film Two Thousand Maniacs.
This week the Horror Duo take on a pair of "indie dicks". Forest shares his thoughts on Bill Zebub's surrealist Dickshark that made him feel "like I was dead", and Cory learns all about genital vampirism with Fangboner.
This week the Horror Duo take on a pair of sex themed creature features. Forest shares his thoughts on Breeders, a film that is little more than a R-word peppered peep-show, and Cory reviews the thought provoking indie flick Harvest Lake, starring Ellie Church.
By CORY CARR
If you've been following the indie film scene at all, I'm sure you've noticed that there is one name that has been popping up again, and again. That name is Ellie Church -- a young actress who got her start with Troma and since has been making a name for herself by playing gun toting bad-asses, mid-west roller girls
This week the Horror Duo deliver up a grab bag of films. Forest reviews the supernatural Henry Rollins film He Never Died and Cory takes on the first of several indie films, the first being MILFs Vs Zombies from Fuzzy Monkey Films.
This week the Horror Duo are back to school! Forest reviews the bully filled Massacre at Central High, and Cory reviews the teen murdering robo-slaughter Class of 1999.
By FOREST TAYLOR
The thing I love most about films distributed by Troma is that I never really know what to expect. For example, when I first heard about the film Mad Cow, (about a mad scientist who makes a crazed half-man, half-cow creature which then escapes and goes on a homicidal rampage) I was expecting some