IT: Chapter Two – Digital Code #PhellasGiveAway

Happy Holidays Friends! For our December #PhellasGiveAway , we’re giving away a digital code copy of IT: Chapter Two on December 12th! Let us know in the comments below “What’s your favorite movie of 2019?” and we’ll pick random winner next Thursday. Don’t forget to subscribe to our channel for future giveaways.

#ITChapterTwo #MovieReview #Giveaway

Also, we’re doing our first Q+A on the next episode of our podcast. Feel free to drop us a question in the comments below or e-mail us at cinephellas@gmail.com and we’ll answer them next week.

Review – American Horror Story : 1984 (2019)

Logan Myerz reviews the ninth season of the FX anthology series American Horror Story created by Ryan Murphy and Brad Falchuk.

#AHS1984 #AmericanHorrorStory1984 #AHS #TVReview

“An anthology series centering on different characters and locations, including a house with a murderous past, an insane asylum, a witch coven, a freak show, a hotel, a possessed farmhouse, a cult, the apocalypse and a summer camp.”

Cinephellas Podcast – Episode 52 (Interview with Adam Egypt Mortimer)

An imaginary friend takes a violent turn in horror-thriller director Adam Egypt Mortimer’s, Daniel Isn’t Real. Luke, played by Miles Robbins, is a troubled college student who resurrects his imaginary friend Daniel, played by Patrick Schwarzenneger. Daniel Isn’t Real gives viewers an eerie look at their inner selves and this trippy thriller shines a light on the power of choice. In this interview for the Cinephellas Podcast, Nile Fortner talks with Mortimer about what it’s like adapting the book, his inspirations such as The Exorcist and Fight Club, and more.

#CinephellasPodcast #Interview #DanielIsntReal #MovieReview

Daniel Isn’t Real PRE-ORDER LINK: https://apple.co/2nw3H6w
In Theaters, On Digital, and On Demand December 6th

Review – The Lighthouse (2019)

by Kevin Muller

When writer and director Robert Eggers burst on to the scene with 2016’s The Witch, he gave us a true New England horror tale. What he succeeded in doing was creating an immersive experience for the viewers. A majority of the time, when films are set in a different time periods, the accents are shoddy, the cinematography too clean, or the actors can’t nail the true essence of the characters. Eggers nailed all three of those aspects and much more. For his next feature, he has given us a movie, that takes place at the end of the 19th century, located in New England, with his two actors speaking in thick New England accents. Does he go two for two, or was his first effort a fluke?

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