There’s a tiresome tendency among Westerners to squeal “wtf japan lol” every time a Japanese film exhibits a minor eccentricity, but sometimes you have to acknowledge a film is very strange. That’s the case with 1977’s House, now released on Blu-Ray by Eureka Masters of Cinema.
Hi all, it’s me, the Classic Film Kid, and I’m back with a second review. What classic are we reviewing today?, I hear you ask. Well, I am looking at Stand By Me, directed by Rob Reiner, and based Stephen King’s short story (or novella,
Guess what? We all listen to soundtracks. With our faces pressed to our screens while binging on Netflix, or with popcorn in hand at the cinema and maybe catching the faintest whisper through the roar of the train in rush hour. But there it is.
Hi everyone, you probably – no, definitely – won’t know who the heck I am. I’m an 11yr old kid, as well as a massive movie obsessive who is always wanting to see new films when they come out, I absolutely love talking about films,
Poet, Author and Film Maker Philip Ridley made his directorial debut in 1990 with this 1950 set American Prairie Horror film. Thanks to the pulpy novels read his Dad the young Seth Dove (Jeremy Cooper) believes his secretive neighbour, Dolphin Blue (Lindsay Duncan), to be
Die Hard, Jaws and Towering Inferno are all of a school of prototypical Hollywood genre films that gave birth to copycats far and wide. Many confined actions films have been referred to as ‘Die hard in a…’ Many disaster films borrow Towering Inferno motifs and