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    DVDetails: Out-There Found Footage “MR. JONES”

    One of the more divisive midnighters of last year’s Tribeca Film Festival, the docu-style MR. JONES aims to get a bit strange with the medium, resulting in one of the more unique uses of an oversaturated technique. Anchor Bay has acquired the film for North American theatrical and home release, and now you’ll get to see the strange picture for yourself.

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    Clip: Eerie Games Afoot in UK Horror “IN FEAR”

    There’s an interesting story behind the making of director Jeremy Lovering’s UK chiller IN FEAR. At its premiere at the 2013 Sundance Film Festival, the filmmaker revealed that at any given time, really only he and actor Allen Leech truly knew what was going on, or what was going to happen. It’s a fun context for the mind games and type of malevolent hide-and-seek Leech’s character plays with road tripping couple Tom and Lucy (Iain De Caestecker and Alice Englert, respectively), one that’s often eerie within the film and adds a layer of internal debate outside of it. You can get a taste of such a scene, and ask yourself who knew what during it below. 

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    VODetails, New Art: Acclaimed Satirical Horror “CHEAP THRILLS”

    There’s a reason you might have heard so many good things about E.L. Katz’s biting, gnashing debut CHEAP THRILLS since its premiere at last year’s SXSW. Simply, it’s great. Now, as its theatrical bow approaches, the now-standard preceding On Demand release has been revealed, alongside some fantastic artwork. Grab friends, grab drinks and get ready.

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    Terrifying Love: Sam’s ‘Movies for a Horror-Filled Valentine’s Day’

    Valentine’s Day is almost here, dear readers, and as we all know, there’s nothing quite like the feeling of having someone’s heart in your hands… at least until it stops beating. But when roses, chocolates and wine fail to satisfy that special gorehound in your life, what’s a horror fan to do? Lucky for you, Fango wants to help make your Valentine’s a bloody perfect one, so cozy up to your demented darling, queue up these romantic fright films and re-animate your love life!

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    EXCL Art, Stills: Nuptials Slasher “DEATH DO US PART”

    On top of the seemingly terrible idea of having a joint bachelor/bachelorette party, DEATH DO US PART finds its engaged couple doing so at the dreaded “cabin in the woods.” Upon arrival, there’s dead birds, a weird caretaker and it isn’t long before the bridal party get dead. DEATH DO US PART, starring real life couple Julia and Peter Benson, is hitting this April from Anchor Bay and Fango has the exclusive reveal of cover art and promotional stills for this red wedding.

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    Official “UNDER THE SKIN” Trailer Boasts Stunning Visuals

    There’s a sense that UNDER THE SKIN’s dreamy, abstract, heady nature could make for any amount of trailers and none of them would feel as if too much has been revealed. Now that the latest from Jonathan Glazer is approaching U.S. release, its official clip from A24 is out and despite being at least the third look at what’s surely this singular picture, it only grows in its ability to be enticing.

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    Stacy Keach and an “ORPHAN” Join Stephen King’s “CELL”

    The long in-development adaptation of Stephen King’s zombie tech-horror story CELL is now underway, in production in Atlanta under the direction of PARANORMAL ACTIVITY 2′s Tod Williams and reuniting 1408 (another King adaptation) co-stars John Cusack and Samuel L. Jackson. As the European Film Market chugs along, news comes of two other genre favorites also joining the ensemble.

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    Trailer: Marc Carreté’s Exorcism Road Movie, “ASMODEXIA”

    It’s thrilling when a trailer is able to convey stark mood like ASMODEXIA’s is. The film, from Spanish filmmaker Marc Carreté combines the all-too-familiar exorcist/demonic possession setup and combines it with something of a road movie in which a pastor and his granddaughter roam Spain to alleviate those afflicted by one entity in particular. It seems their destinations provide more than a few chills. 

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    Many Ways Through “A FIELD IN ENGLAND”: A Q&A with Ben Wheatley

    Like his work before it, Ben Wheatley’s A FIELD IN ENGLAND is a singular experience. It is wholly enrapturing and unexpected on first view, and subsequently unfurls upon return. Presented as a film of “magic and madness,” it is also one of many possibilities, from vastly different interpretation (as you’ll see below) to whether or not one will view it as informed by everything the director’s created until now. For those that do, it seems absolutely a culmination, one that allows the overspill of mystical air and dark energy that’s hung over, both heavily and not, DOWN TERRACE, KILL LIST and SIGHTSEERS.

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