No One Gets Out Alive follows a standard formula of jump scares, ominous nightly appearances, and a sense of isolation for the protagonist as well as a nice ending that ties everything up in a spooky bow.
A young woman who -- after her abusive husband bashes her head into a wall -- begins to have visions of people being murdered, only to find out that those visions are actually happening.
I had no idea what I was getting into with this movie, but Level 16 quickly sucked me in. The movie is a dystopian, sci-fi reimagining of The Lord of the Flies, but instead of boys, there are girls who are bred for purity and obedience.
As a horror flick about a mysterious monster hunting down a group of friends while the four men attempt to repair their friendship through the horrific experience of unintentionally being hunted down by a monster, overall definitely a fun movie, but not exactly one that stands out.
The eeriest part of the movie was the sound of the locusts. If you have a fear of bugs, you'll likely get some chills, just because it is a movie abou
One of the worst things in the world is when a movie seems so good that you let yourself get twisted up tight in it, only to see the ending and feel as though something was stolen from you.
This movie held me tight up until the last quarter. Then the ending disappointed me. I felt like it left me with a lot of questions and not in the haunting way a good movie can leave a viewer with, but in a "oh, this just left a lot of confusing loose ends" kind of way.
This was such a fun movie! As the film title implies, a viewer can expect some classic tropes: isolated cabin in the woods, masked cult, a last girl, but A Classic Horror Story is so much more.
Welcome to my review of the third movie in the Fear Street trilogy of films! I kept this review spoiler-free, of course, since the movie doesn't come out until tomorrow.
Fear Street Part 2: 1978 hits all the right notes for the classic campgrounds becomes killing grounds movie a la Friday The 13th.