Tags » Lucky McKee

Episode 68: Genital Fondling Subplot

This week the crew watched “Temple”, a movie that about an awkward trip to potentially haunted religious sites in Japan as the unenviable third wheel. Thankfully, the pain is soothed by “May”, the story of an outcast young woman, her doll and her various (bizarre) attempts to connect with those around her while Rigby tells us all about the anime “B The Beginning”. 131 more words

Robin Goodfellow

OFF SEASON by Jack Ketchum

Before his death earlier this year, I had not read anything by Dallas Mayr, better known by the pseudonym Jack Ketchum. This was foolish. Ketchum (1946-2018) was a highly respected name in horror, described by Stephen King as “the scariest guy in America” and the winner of four Bram Stoker Awards and the World Horror Convention Grand Master Award. 1,198 more words

Reviews

The Woman, by Jack Ketchum and Lucky McKee / ****

Jack Ketchum – whose real name was Dallas Mayr – was an utterly unique, brutally intense horror writer, one whose work was unlike almost anything else out there. 608 more words

Book Reviews

Blood Money (2017)

D: Lucky McKee / 85m

Cast: John Cusack, Ellar Coltrane, Willa Fitzgerald, Jacob Artist

A movie that should really have the tag line, “If you go down to the woods today…” … 1,140 more words

Movies

Endless List of Female Horror Characters; All Cheerleaders Die

All Cheerleaders Die (2013), directed by Lucky McKee & Chris Sivertson, is a remake of a 2001 student film of the same name. The film, on the surface, is a cheesy horror comedy about a group of cheerleaders brought back from the dead by magic and bound for vengeance against those who harmed them. 721 more words

Horror

HH 2017: Fiends, Freaks, and Final Girls #14 - Dementia Von Grimm on "May"

Please welcome my friend, Dementia – The Conmother, back for a second year of Halloween Horrors.

Much like her piece last year on 1989’s lesser-known Corman-produced vampire flick, … 1,022 more words

Halloween Horrors 2017

Film Review: 'Blood Money'

Stumbling upon $8 million dollars in stolen currency on a wilderness trip doesn’t turn out so well for three young friends — surprise! — in “Blood Money.” It’s not particularly plausible placing bratty 20-year-olds in classic noirish circumstances of greed and betrayal, with John Cusack more weird than menacing as the criminal they’ve unwittingly tangled with. 636 more words

Reviews