Eskil Vogt’s supernatural drama, about kids with talents they don’t know how to control, is incredibly eerie and atmospheric while still being sympathetic and devastating. It’s one of the year’s best horror movies, in my opinion.
Ida (Rakel Lenora Flottum) and her autistic sister Anna (Alva Brynsmo Ramstad) relocate with their parents to a Norwegian apartment building at the start of the film.
The girls encounter children with paranormal abilities there, such as Aisha (Mina Yasmin Bremseth Asheim), who has the capacity to read minds, and Ben (Sam Ashraf), a tormented preteen whose gift manifests in a lethal way, setting up the film’s sad conclusion.
It’s not often that a horror movie makes me cry, but that’s exactly what happened during a scene where Ben struggles with a horrible act he commits because of something he doesn’t understand about himself.
The fact that this moment, which consisted just of a shot of a youngster and his emotions, was the scariest in the movie is a credit to filmmaker Peter Vogt’s capacity for empathy. I don’t think I’ve ever been as afraid as an adult as I was as a child, Vogt said in an interview with me in May.
We’re all visiting the World’s Fair, a song
This bizarre slow-burn form-busting adventure is one of my favorite movies this year. Bravo to HBO Max for bringing experimental horror into the mainstream.
A distressed adolescent who isolates herself in her attic bedroom is Casey (the confident newcomer Anna Cobb). She participates in the World’s Fair Challenge, an online role-playing game that, if player videos are to be believed, induces bodily and mental distress because she is drawn to the macabre.
Casey loses her sense of reality as she begins an online interaction with a mysterious older guy (Michael J. Rogers); or does dread actually crawl into her room?
The writer-director-editor Jane Schoenbrun revealed to me in an earlier interview that they came to terms with the fact that they were transgender while working on the movie, which was their debut feature. That’s a formidable journey to take, but it makes sense given how intensely their unnerving picture explores issues of self-identity.
The effects are otherworldly when Schoenbrun combines their stark, very personal story with a visual language that includes creepypasta videos, ASMR, and discovered footage. Which is another way of saying: Avoid if you want more conventional horror.
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In this Finnish horror fantasy, a talented 12-year-old gymnast named Tinja (Siiri Solalinna) discovers, raises, and hatches an egg that grows into a massive ugly bird that eventually transforms into a demonic ugly bird-creature. Tinja calls it Alli because she adores it.
In order to preserve her secret from her overbearing blogging mother (Sophia Heikkila) and the rest of her family, Tinja hides the winged goblin in her bedroom. But Alli isn’t done developing, and even worse, she’s not done transforming into a hideous figure that remarkably resembles Tinja.
On the surface, Hanna Bergholm’s debut feature film as a director is a spooky contemporary fairy tale about a little girl and the monster she adores, similar to a Brothers Grimm remake of “E.T.”
A heartbreaking body-horror creature picture about what happens when a mother’s goals cross with a daughter’s coming of age has been created by Bergholm and her screenwriter Ilja Rautsi, though.
The grotesque Alli, created by Gustav Hoegen, who also worked on the new “Star Wars” movies, and Paivi Kettunen, whose production design strikes an uneasy balance between organic modern and folk-horror macabre, give the movie a striking lift.
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A. Low Life
Wes Dunlap plays Benny, a part-time YouTuber from Las Vegas who posts films showing him ambushing alleged pedophiles like a vigilante in “To Catch a Predator.” According to Nicole (Lucy Urbano), a 16-year-old Benny groupie, he is impersonating a teenager named Lizzie for his most recent video in an effort to catch Jason (Lucas Neff), a high school math teacher who is preying on underage girls.
Lizzie (actually Benny) invites Jason over one night with the promise of a wild evening. Jason, not wanting to upset the apple cart, accepts to play poker with Benny and his friends who are aware of the trap when, in fact, Benny is at the door.
Benny’s fury grows as sleazy confessions are made and the alcohol pours, and the night takes a terrible turn no one anticipated, certainly not the man in a mask standing outside.
Tyler The first feature film directed by Michael James is a suspenseful thriller about the dangers of internet fame and how a modern predator is created. The majority of the characters in the movie are predators who use sex, celebrity, and friendship as tools for their exploitation. Up to the final shot, Dunlap is a charismatic megalomaniac.
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A shy gay freshman named Brian (Jordan Ver Hoeve) is among the uneasy newcomers at the charming Starling University. When he learns that Jeremy (Andrew Matthew Welch), a wrestler who is heterosexual and flexible, will be his roommate, his eyes light up with excitement.
When Brian checks out a welcome-to-college flash drive, he discovers footage of a young man (Colin Bates), who goes by the online alias WrestlerStud99, engaging in kinky bisexual webcam trysts instead of maps and menus.
However, when Brian finds a video of someone attacking WrestlerStud99 while wearing nothing but leather, he and Jeremy become the target of a maniac.
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Although they weren’t gay, I grew up admiring 1980s university slashers like “Final Exam.” So it makes me happy to announce that Jon Abrahams’ low-budget, bubbly take on the genre isn’t merely the most homophobic horror film this gay man has seen in a while. It also explores consent and the closet in a smarter-than-expected way.
I’m crossing my fingers that the villain won’t give up on the female students at Starling University in the final surprise.
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