Candyman (2021) – Movie Review **31 Days of Horror**

Candyman (2021) – Plot & Trailer | Horror Sequel | Heaven of Horror

Say his name. The Candyman returns to terrify us all during ’31 Days of Horror,’ this time from the mind of Jordan Peele and director Nia DaCosta. Logan and Henry look into the mirror and review the 2021 reboot of Candyman. 🎃🪦👻☠️😷🔪🍬🍭🐝

#Candyman #31DaysofHorror #MovieReview

“A sequel to the horror film Candyman (1992) that returns to the now-gentrified Chicago neighborhood where the legend began.”

Also, before you prepare to get your ghoul-gown, check out the CinePhellas on social media for all kinds of updates and join our CinePhellas family. We at CinePhellas really do appreciate all your support and remember, always check your candy. 🍫

Review – Candyman (2021) **31 Days of Horror**

Watch Candyman 2021 at home for free: Here's how to stream full movie

By Kevin Muller

To say Jordon Peele’s star has risen, would be an understatement.  In the span of four years, he has gone from a hilarious sketch comic to one of the most reliable talents in Hollywood. Even though his projects still contain the humor that we love him for, he also injects a lot of social commentary into his films about the black experience. Now, he has brought back the old horror classic, Candyman, to the big screen in what is considered a sequel and NOT a remake. Does he breathe new life into the project or was this a property he should’ve left alone?

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Review – Man Under Table (2021)

Imagine That: 

A Review of Noel David Taylor’s Man Under Table

By Christopher Rzigalinski

What is avant-garde creativity in a quasi-apocalyptic post-Covid world that’s still recovering from the surreal nightmare of Donald Trump-era politics? What is the relationship between reality and imagination in our landscape of ubiquitous content? Man Under Table OR: I’m Writing a Movie, Noel David Taylor’s feature-length directorial debut film, magnifies these questions. It works against conventions and viewer expectations to macably majestic effect. A film like this deserves an uncommon review. So this article challenges readers by weaving together an analysis of the film and an interview with Taylor. The threads seek to push you out of your comfort zone in much the same way as Man Under Table.

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John Carpenter’s Tales for a Halloween Night Vol. 5 – Comic Review **31 Days of Horror**

Logan Myerz reviews the brand new John Carpenter’s Tales for a Halloween Night Vol. 5 that brings 12 new tales of terror, tricks, and treats.

A special thanks to our friends over at Storm King Comics and Lys at Sphinx PR!

#JohnCarpenter #TalesforaHalloweenNight #ComicReview #31DaysofHorror

https://www.stormkingproductionsstore.com/category-s/124.htm

Reel Art Comes to the Norton Museum of Art!

Take a walk with Nile Fortner through old Hollywood at West Palm Beach’s ‘Norton Museum of Art.’ Nile goes to Norton to see some reel art of their 200 plus movie poster exhibit collection, Coming Soon: Film Posters from Dwight M. Cleveland. These films represent Westerns, comedies, sci-fi, and thrillers. Some of the classic and cult movie posters include Casablanca, King Kong, Barbarella, Singin’ in the Rain, and Indiana Jones.

 

Review – Velvet Buzzsaw (2019)

by Armando Vanegas

First off, what the fuck was this supposed to be? I get that it’s supposed to be a commentary on the art world and a horror movie at the same time, but I literally don’t get what I’m supposed to get from it outside of that. There’s so many plot threads and downtime in between all the crazy parts that it causes the movie to have an inconsistent tone. Am I supposed to laugh or be scared or just think? Velvet Buzzsaw is a nearly 2 hour cocktease of a movie that has some interesting ideas, but it wants to tackle too much, and really ends up doing none of it very well. I understand the main idea though. There’s a lot of jaded pretentious art people. I got this right away and there was nothing new that the smartest comedies to even the most bottom of the barrel satires haven’t already done communicating that same idea. Art people are pretentious. It takes a large bulk of its run-time making sure we get that as we’re seeing a lot of these characters just living their life functioning around this world.

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Sleep No More (2018) – Interview with Keli Price

Keli Price Talks a Life in Film, Making a Difference Through Art, and Sleep No More

Keli Price

Headshot Courtesy of KeliPrice.com

By Christopher M. Rzigalinski

The best acting roles are those that allow artists to build on the best parts of their personalities to develop authentic characters. The characters that develop are more relatable and strengthen the projects to which they contribute. Keli Price (Side Effects) relies on his own resilient drive and determination to portray Joe, the leader of a graduate student cohort performing a sleep study under dubious ethical circumstances, in the horror film Sleep No More. I had a chance to talk with Keli about his creative approach and making the film ahead of its October 2nd release on DVD ($27.97), VOD, and digital platforms.

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