Epic Films has jumped on board as international distributor for the latest from The Devil’s Chair (DVD review) director Adam Mason, Blood River, thanks to AFM. You may recall that Blood River’s been out there for a while now but this is the first time it’s been seen by distributors and all went very well.
In our recent interview with director Adam Mason about his latest horror outing to hit DVD, The Devil’s Chair (DVD review), our man Uncle Creepy managed to squeeze a bit of intel out of the man about his next feature, Luster.
Over the weekend we were dropped the good news from Broken and The Devil’s Chair (review) director Adam Mason that one of his first short films called “Prey”, made years before Broken (review) and since believed to be lost, has been found and is available exclusively for Dread Central readers!
We last told you about Adam Mason’s The Devil’s Chair (review) when the DVD date for the flick was finally revealed to be October 7th, 2008. Today we were provided a slew of stills from the incredibly gory flick to whet your appetite even further!
Sony Home Entertainment just released the full specs and cover art for Adam (The Broken) Mason’s second feature, The Devil’s Chair (review).
Ain’t love a bitch? That’s pretty much the message I get from the trailer for Adam (Broken, The Devil’s Chair) Mason’s next headfuck horror outing, Blood River. But then, I’m kinda strange; your interpretation will likely vary.
The other night I got on the horn with Broken (DVD review) director Adam Mason for our first “formal” interview (which you can hear right here).
The man who brought us Broken (review) and Devil's Chair is moving his way on to another new horror pic called Blood River. Adam Mason has a way with titles, doesn't he? They could be about absolutely nothing, but I'd still go see them based on the names alone!
From what I’ve seen of Adam Mason’s The Devil’s Chair, this is a movie that’s going to disgust and offend a lot of people when it finally gets out there. Which is all right because when a movie does that to you, you never really forget it.
Reviewed by Johnny Butane Starring Nadja Brand, Eric Colvin, Abbey Stirlilng Directed by Simon Boyes and Adam Mason
I love it when this happens; an indie director drops us a line with details about his new movie, and it sounds interesting enough for me to warrant a viewing. Said films shows up, impresses me enough to give it a good review, and I pay attention to what the director is on to next. In the case of