Brian M. Conley and Nathan Ives’ new film, The Basement, is a solid psychological horror experience despite a predictable ending and half baked side story.
The Nun, the fifth film in The Conjuring universe, is a competent spin-off but gives up some of the flagship film’s subtleties for jump scares and cartoony CGI.
Aneesh Chaganty’s feature film directorial debut, Searching, is an emotional rollercoaster filled with confusion, shock, and revelation.
Brandon Block’s film debut, Psychic Murder, is well shot and acted while also leaving viewers with questions and a desire to learn more.
Sacred Heart, the debut feature from Kosta Nikas, is a well made and unbelievably tense tale about a man questioning his faith following a personal tragedy.
The Happytime Murders is a darkly vulgar experience where the shameless, but humorous, usage of puppets is bogged down by Melissa McCarthy’s presence.
BlacKkKlansman sees director Spike Lee return to his roots by addressing race relations in America but, unfortunately, mixes tones and delves into propaganda by the film’s end.
Inhumanity, the second feature film from writer/director Joe McReynolds, is a bit messy in terms of its story but is an insanely satisfying experience.
Bo Burnham’s, feature film debut, Eighth Grade, is a snapshot of modern youth that has something to say but may not resonate as much with older audiences.
Jude S. Walko’s feature film debut, The Incantation, is technically impressive but suffers from some iffy acting and a questionable story at times.