Every Unearthed Films Release, Ranked and Rated: Part 3 of 5 (#21-#35)
Apr11

Every Unearthed Films Release, Ranked and Rated: Part 3 of 5 (#21-#35)

This portion of the list is where things become extremely brutal. It holds most of the 3.5 star ratings and definitely thrusts most collectors of extreme horror into the must-own range. Numbers 31-35 are a worldly mixture of gore films. They go across multiple genres, all being solid examples of their craft. Black Sun is widely considered one of the most disturbing films of all time. It really just edged out Philosophy of Knife when I...

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Every Unearthed Films Release, Ranked and Rated: Part 1 of 5 (#51-#75)
Apr09

Every Unearthed Films Release, Ranked and Rated: Part 1 of 5 (#51-#75)

Thanks to the Letterboxd app, I am becoming obsessed with making lists. I know I’m late to that show, because all anyone has ever wanted to read on the internet for the last ten years has been list posts. Anyway, for my first website related list, I decided to rate and rank of all the films that have been released by Unearthed Films thus far. Since Letterboxd uses a 1-5 star scale, with 1/2 numbers as an option, I started with...

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Film Review: UNLISTED OWNER (2013)
Jan27

Film Review: UNLISTED OWNER (2013)

UNLISTED OWNER (2013) from writer/director Jed Brian is yet another found footage film about people going somewhere with an evil reputation and running into evil activities. Despite differing a bit from the usual by being pieced together from footage from several cameras the film is still mostly an exercise in deja vu. UNLISTED OWNER starts with a family moving into their new home. Their daughter is convinced they’re not alone but...

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Film Review: THE UNKINDNESS OF RAVENS (2016)
Jan21

Film Review: THE UNKINDNESS OF RAVENS (2016)

In 1974, the late, great BOB CLARK (BLACK CHRISTMAS, CHILDREN SHOULDN’T PLAY WITH DEAD THINGS!) wrote and directed DEATHDREAM, a.k.a. DEAD OF NIGHT. In 1990, from a script by BRUCE JOEL RUBIN (GHOST), director ADRIAN LYNE (FATAL ATTRACTION) gave us JACOB’S LADDER. What these two films have in common was how they used the horror genre as a vehicle, to address the subject of how war veterans had to deal with PTSD and other mental...

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