The Blu-ray release of “Escape Room: Tournament of Champions” comes with an extended cut that feels like a whole new movie.
Channeling some of the best horror films of recent years, “The Night House” blends existential dread, trauma, grief and good old fashioned spectral haunts to create the year’s most chilling film yet.
Blending family drama with supernatural horror and a revenge narrative, “When I Consume You” does its best to find fear in everyday life, but the results are a meandering, overly complex dud.
Gear up for 2021’s only Friday the 13th with the new eight-movie collection on Blu-ray.
“Old” has enough thrills and kills to satisfy genre fans, and enough earnestness from Shyamalan to possibly bring some betrayed fans back into the fold.
If you can get over the silliness of “Werewolves Within,” it’s definitely a film worth seeking out.
With thrilling monster encounters and new, inventive ways to deal with a world gone silent, “A Quiet Place Part II” does nothing but build on its predecessor.
For all of its promise of neon lit cinematography and a thrilling new spin, there is nothing in “Spiral” that sets it apart from its predecessors.
In “In the Earth” director Ben Wheatley has crafted a truly mesmerizing experience, as the mounting dread is felt in every passing minute.
“Lovecraft Country” was a hit on HBO, and the home release now allows viewers to dive deep into the creative process of the supernatural show.
“Saint Maud” is brimming with enough supernatural scares and body horror to satisfy genre fans, and at the same time there are enough heady questions and psychological horror to thrill the rest.
Marvel’s classic “Blade” has arrived on 4K UHD and Blu-ray, and we’re breaking down all the bonus features that come along with it.
After years of delays, “The New Mutants” has finally arrived on 4K and digital, and it’s exactly what you’d expect.
“Run” is a psychological thriller that delivers enough twists and turns to have viewers questioning everything they know about the film.
“Freaky” tries to be too many different things at once, and as a result, fails at each.
“Rebecca” may not live up to the Best Picture quality of its predecessor, but it’s a worthy remake