If you're craving a "Ghostbusters" reunion on your computer screen, who you gonna call? Josh Gad, apparently.
The new "Invisible Man" eschews the horror-action blockbuster approach for an effective and intimate thriller.
The directorial debut of the producer of "The Greasy Strangler," "Come to Daddy" will be a treat for fans of psychotronic films.
While initially part medical horror and part haunted house story, Netflix's new horror movie "Eli" takes some wild twists before its end.
"Combat Obscura," a new documentary by Marine Corps veteran Miles Lagoze, counters the easy media narratives from the Afghanistan War.
The new, giant predator introduced in 'The Predator' is a better character than villain.
"The Nun" is gothic horror on fast-forward, delivering as many jolts as possible.
"What Keeps You Alive" is shot like psychological horror, but its central relationship is never satisfactorily explored.
'Slender Man' keeps the dorky tie and tentacles, but never finds what was scary about the nearly decade-old creepypasta creation.
Instead of supernatural scares, "Unfriended: Dark Web" conjures up terror from the very worst of the internet.
New Western comedy "Damsel" never finds a good use for Mia Wasikowska, instead pitting her against a succession of terrible men.
Yes, "Hereditary" will make you shriek and squirm, but it's also an astounding combination of family drama and occult power, with an award-worthy performance by Toni Collette as Annie.
"Upgrade," a new action sci-fi movie from the writer of "Saw" and "Insidious," doesn't surprise, but combines video games and exploitation into a fun tribute to the genre.
"The Devil and Father Amorth," the new documentary from "The Exorcist" director William Friedkin, won't convince you demons are real.
New British anthology 'Ghost Stories' investigates three unsolved hauntings while paying tribute to classic horror movies.
John Hawkes has enjoyed the slow build of his career, playing lots of menacing creeps and oddballs. In 'Small Town Crime,' he gets to be a hero, of sorts.
War for the Planet of the Apes is one franchise blockbuster that treats you like an adult.
For a drama about black British civil rights activists resorting to violent direct action, the tone of John Ridley's 'Guerilla' is surprisingly subdued.