Whilst I think a 90 minute cut would make this practically perfect, there is no denying transformative powers of star Conrad Veidt and director Paul Leni, who both unfortunately died before they could find major success in the talkies.
She Dies Tomorrow confronts the concept of existential dread with blunt force honesty and confidence in a maddeningly nonconformist way to ensure it will live on in the minds of those who let it in long after the credits - and subsequent anxiety attack - hit.
In our new Podcast Series named Review Avenue Streetlight, we discuss and dissect a different film each episode. We go through the film in depth, discussing the plot and pivotal scenes so fair warning for SPOILERS! In this episode, we’re talking and stalking all things It Follows, David Robert Mitchell’s 2014 indie horror. We discuss the […]
With a searing debut that respects the pictures which made it possible all the while showcasing a signature approach, Luz signals a potent and alluring new vessel for modern horror in the form of Tilman Singer.