Dread Central's Best & Worst of 2009

Matt Fini's Picks

Let’s face it – 2009 was a tough year to be a horror fan. Personally speaking, it was a colossal disappointment to see two of the greatest slasher icons resurrected with less than stellar results. Jason Voorhees and Michael Myers have been down rocky roads before, but their most recent misdeeds are among the worst in either canon. Pot farms and underground tunnels are hardly synonymous with the name Friday the 13th, and you should never, ever think white horses and hobos when talking about Halloween. When Tom Petty sang the good old days might not return, he must’ve been looking at 2009.

But it wasn’t all bad. Sam Raimi made his long-awaited return to the horror genre though, for some reason, horror fans by and large decided to pass on the affair due to its PG-13 rating. The result was a surprisingly low box office take for such an anticipated event. Weak box office also affected Lionsgate and its sixth Saw movie – a shame since it was actually the best in the series since James Wan’s original.

And we can’t mention 2009 without discussing the real snake in the grass - Paranormal Activity. Love it or hate it, the runaway success reminded everyone the world over that horror is far from dead. Maybe we’ll even get a few more scary haunted house flicks before Hollywood can finish milking the soon-to-be trend of ghost/demon flicks. I know a lot of people have been baffled by PA’s success, but I’ve been afraid of my creaky, noisy house ever since watching. Mission accomplished from where I stand, Oren.

And there were other gems, too – most of which will be included in my list of five favorite genre-related films. Before launching into the list, however, I’d like to take this opportunity to make some honorable mentions of films I feel deserve a little pat on the back – even if they don’t quite make the list:

My Bloody Valentine 3D review!My Bloody Valentine 3-D

Nah, it’s not amazing, but as a huge fan of George Milhaka’s 1981 slasher, I had a good time with the updated version. Todd Farmer’s script takes the same premise and turns it on its ear, offering plenty of surprises for audiences both familiar and unfamiliar with the original story. Director Patrick Lussier keeps things light and fun – channeling the spirit of the 1980s in several moments. He’s also not afraid to give his characters a few sequences to develop outside of the 3D splatter – a welcome decision. Jaime King proves to be a very good final girl, and Kerr Smith is by turn smarmy and sympathetic as the modern day Axel Palmer. Only Jensen Ackles falls flat as the tormented Tom Hanniger.

As an added bonus, MBV 3D gave horror fans a chance to see Tom “The Man” Atkins back on the big screen once again. Not perfect, but a great example of how to respect the source material while doing your own thing. I still prefer the town of Valentine Bluffs as the location of Hanniger Mines, but Harmony is a fun place to visit, too. Just not as often.

The Last House on the Left

Was there any reason to remake Wes Craven’s Last House? Absolutely not. The 1972 classic is an angry product of its time, an example of the disillusionment growing here during the last years of the Vietnam War. Is it a coincidence then that Craven returned to his most controversial film during another needless and unpopular war? The new version, directed by Dennis Iliadis, doesn’t obliterate the peace and love generation the way in which the original did – which robs this remake of much subtext and purpose. However, it strengthens the narrative in lots of ways, producing stronger central characters and (wisely) jettisoning the lame comic relief that throws the original off-kilter.

The biggest problem here, though, lies in the villains. They never reach the uncomfortable depths so effortlessly obtained by David Hess and Fred Lincoln in the original. They’re totally serviceable, but forgettable. This is balanced out by significantly better roles and performances from the parents – played here by Tony Goldwyn and Monica Potter. Their decision to take bloody vengeance upon their daughter’s attackers unfolds more believably and the actors convey great discomfort with their actions – grounding the film is uncomfortable reality. It’s a shame films of this ilk are always overlooked at awards time, as Tony Goldwyn’s performance makes this well worth a look.

Dread Central's Best and Worst of 2009

The Five Best Horror Films of 2009

5. Not Quite Hollywood: The Wild, Untold Story of Ozploitation!

It’s true that this was made and released overseas in 2008, but we didn’t have the chance to see it in theaters until Magnet released it this past July. As a documentary, it accomplishes its two most important goals: managing to be absolutely hilarious and entertaining while being informative.

Divided into three parts - sexploitation, horror, and action - this is a thorough examination of Australia’s history in exploitation, complete with interviews with dozens upon dozens of filmmakers and actors (even the late, great Richard Franklin is on hand), making this the perfect place to start if you’re unfamiliar with the subgenre. For those already well versed in Ozploitation, you can never, ever know too much about it.

Clips are well-utilized, and the participants are almost always entertainingly honest about the films in question. The section on horror is certainly the most interesting of the segments, but the whole thing is a delight: You’ll see George Lazenby burned in a stunt gone wrong, some of the most batshit insane stuntwork ever performed, and of course, some love for Howling III: The Marsupials, which makes it a winner in my book.

Drag Me to Hell (click for larger image)4. Drag Me to Hell

Horror fans have been begging Sam Raimi to return to the horror genre for years, and for a while it didn’t look like it was going to happen. It did, however, and while nobody would disagree that May was a bad time to release this one, its disappointing box office take left me absolutely baffled.

If the horror community isn’t going to turn out in droves for the triumphant return of Raimi, what will put them in theaters? Sure this is PG-13, but it doesn’t feel like it. It's one of the greatest funhouse rides ever committed to film, and while watching Drag Me to Hell, you can only wonder where in the hell the film is going to go next. Cats are sacrificed, eyeballs protrude from dessert cakes, and goats have never been more sinister.

This is the Sam Raimi well all know and love. Drag Me to Hell is probably his most entertaining work since Evil Dead II and the kind of kinetic horror film we never thought we’d see again. Least of all from the director of Spider-Man. Thanks for proving us wrong, Sam.

3. The House of the Devil

This is a brilliant artistic achievement for writer/director Ti West for two reasons: First, he’s delivered a legitimately creepy Satanic horror film – the kind which hasn’t been glimpsed for a very long time. Second, and more impressive, is that he accomplished what so many directors have tried (and failed) to do when using the word "throwback" to describe their films.

This is a bona fide relic from the 70s/early 80s. From the clothing styles, the settings (where did they find that pizza parlor?), and the meticulous art direction in every frame – it’s an authentically bygone horror film. It takes its cues from a dozen different films from that era without using any of them as a template. And that’s what really impressed me. The House of the Devil succeeds because West understands what makes older films work.

There’s the possibility that this would’ve been even higher on my list had I been able to see it more than once. It’s not going to be for everyone, but what film is? This fucker nails everything it sets out to do, and even now I look at it with total admiration.

2. Orphan

A great film from Dark Castle? Who would’ve thought it possible? In some ways Orphan is a bit of a throwback film itself. Invoking the style and spirit of so many slow-burn 70s films, it spends a great deal of time establishing itself before the bad shit starts happening to people we care about.

Vera Farmiga (in her second evil kid movie) is fantastic here, as is Aryana Engineer as her hearing-impaired daughter, Max. The fact that the film devotes some genuinely sweet moments to these two is a credit to director Jaume Collet-Serra, who understands that it takes good characters to lay the foundation for any great film.

Of course, the real star here is Isabelle Fuhrman. Esther is a twisted, evil little bitch, and Fuhrman captures every nuance of the character brilliantly. The film’s twist ending, which could’ve easily been a huge mistake, gives the film another disturbing dimension – thanks in large part to Fuhrman’s acting talent. If you haven’t seen this yet, rectify that soon. Orphan is just awesome.

1. Trick ‘r Treat

This is more or less a tie with Orphan for my favorite horror film of the year.

I’ve written so much about T’rT over the past few months that I can hardly find another word. I’ll just reiterate what I wrote in my Blu-ray review a few months back: "Somehow, Trick ‘r Treat manages to live up to the staggering hype surrounding its release – which gets my peers off the hook (they’ll be so relieved). It’s as fun and enjoyable as you might’ve heard, and now that I’ve seen it, I’m plenty pissed at Warner Brothers for deciding that the best place to experience it is in the confines of our own home. Not only does it restore my wavering faith in a genre that’s become too “dark and gritty” for its own good (thanks, Rob Zombie), but it’s also a reminder that you don’t have to reinvent the wheel to make a great film."

Dread Central's Best and Worst of 2009

And now, THE WORST

Dishonorable Mention: Friday the 13th

Goddammit, Platinum Dunes, how did you fuck this one up? Unlike Ti West, you clearly don’t understand what makes older films work – despite your claims.

F13 isn’t awful but it’s bad. The filmmakers subscribed to the idea that you’re supposed to root for the bad guy, which doesn’t exactly make him scary. Characters are unlikable, annoying, and dumber than they ever were during the Paramount era. Beyond that, the decision to shoot the film in Texas robs it of the simple ambiance of the earlier Fridays. Instead of making a bona fide Jason movie, they tried to replicate the success of their earlier Texas Chainsaw Massacre remake by utilizing the same director and DP, which revealed a disappointing lack of vision from the creative team.

Derek Mears gives his all as a ferocious Jason, but I’d like to see a little less of John Rambo Jason next time around. Seeing him operate floodlights was a bit of a bummer, and don’t even get me started on those fucking caves. At least they got the New Jersey license plates right. Oh, and Julianna Guill does indeed have perfect nipple placement. That’s the best I can say for this mess.

 The First Cut review5. Vacancy 2: The First Cut

This sequel deserves credit for taking everything that worked so well about the first film and throwing it out the window. Suspense? Nope. Sympathetic characters? Hell no. This one can’t even be bothered to keep its characters in one location – having them trot off to any number of nearby locations as they try to elude the fledgling snuff filmmakers. It’s also boring and directed without a trace of the flair that made the first movie so good. I know that nobody was expecting anything from this needless prequel, but did it have to be this stupid?

4. Wrong Turn 3: Left for Dead

I’m going to spend as much time commenting on this as Fox put into producing it. An idiotic script, awful make-up effects, and an endless stream of (bad) CGI kills sink this disaster and kill the franchise right where it stands. Refusing to bring Joe Lynch back for another go ‘round was a big mistake, but if Fox couldn’t be bothered to make a good Wrong Turn 3, it probably wasn’t going to make a difference.

3. Children of the Corn

This is every bit as bad as you’ve been led to believe – and then some. It should’ve been relatively easy to improve upon Fritz Kiersch’s 1984 adaptation of the Stephen King short, but these guys blew it. Big time. Let’s start with a protagonist whom the viewer doesn’t want to spend two seconds with, let alone an entire film. Then there’s the amazing Vietnam flashbacks brought on by shuffling through corn rows – at least these bits provoke unintentional laughter. There’s nothing else to hold your interest, let alone warrant a viewing. Until someone gets King’s story right, stick with the original film. It’s not perfect, but it's a masterpiece when compared to this.

2. The Box

Richard Kelly continues his steady descent into cinematic banality with this pathetic and cynical attempt to recapture Donnie Darko’s lightening in a bottle. Blowing up Richard Matheson’s short story Button, Button into a 90-minute feature was never a good idea, but that didn’t stop Kelly from trying. To expand on the ideas set forth by Matheson, Kelly takes us to outer space, citing aliens as the culprits behind the mysterious box.

And this script is just one of the problems. It’s incompetently directed and features two of the most uncharismatic leads (James Marsden and Cameron Diaz) in recent memory.

1. Halloween II

Once again: I’m a fan of Rob Zombie’s music and his 'original' films. But I just can’t find a goddamn thing to like about either Halloween movie. This sequel is perhaps a smidge better than the first one, but it’s such an ugly, repugnant, and boring disaster that I wouldn’t recommend it to my worst enemy.

While there are some very good actors on display here (Brad Dourif and Danielle Harris, especially), the abysmal script fails them on every occasion. Ditto the premise of the film: Traumatized survivors of a maniac’s killing spree trying to move on with their lives is a good idea. Maybe Zombie could’ve made it work had he allowed someone else to write it. Here, Michael Myers is a gritty serial killer that somehow survived a gunshot to the head. He spends half the movie suffering from white horse hallucinations while trekking through fields en route back to Haddonfield, murdering any degenerate that gets in his way. It’s very boring stuff with the character being robbed of any mystique he might have once had.

Zombie tried, but he also failed. Miserably.

[Andrew Kasch]

[Matt Fini]

[Morgan Elektra]


[The Buz]

[The Foywonder]

[The Woman in Black]

[Uncle Creepy]




Matt Serafini's picture

Thanks El Regio, that was definitely one of the most enjoyable films I've seen in a while.

I've been tracking down movies since I saw the thing in July.

Submitted by Matt Serafini on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 3:14pm.
El Regio Dude's picture

Yeah, after watching it, i want desperately to take
a look on every movie that appears there.
That movie it´s a must see!

"Santo llamando a Blue Demon..."

Submitted by El Regio Dude on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 4:31pm.
frank_dracman's picture

Watchmen is hands down my favorite movie of the year. Not horror movie, that belongs to Drag Me To Hell.

Submitted by frank_dracman on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 12:09pm.
DavidFullam's picture

You're not Andrew Kasch. Andrew Kasch would have named Funny Games in all the top spots. It breaks the 4th wall you know.

Submitted by DavidFullam on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 12:10pm.
Foywonder's picture

Okay, I'll be the one to ask. Watchmen? I know we tend to cross genres a little but how exactly does Watchmen make it onto a horror list?

Submitted by Foywonder on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 11:38am.
Terminal's picture

I'm also wondering why District 9 made it on some lists. It's clearly science fiction. I also disagree it's a horror/sci-fi hybrid.

Oh well.

Submitted by Terminal on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 10:14pm.
RingoJ's picture

District 9 makes sense, because it at least had the whole transformation thing going on, but I also don't understand the inclusion of Watchmen on so many lists.

Submitted by RingoJ on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 10:28pm.
Terminal's picture

Sure it had the transformation bit but that wasn't specifically horror oriented. The film is clearly science fiction based around themes not related to the genre. District 9 shouldn't even be on a horror list.

Watchmen is a puzzler as well. It's a fantasy sure but it's a superhero movie first and foremost. It can't possibly be on a list of best horror movies. There must have been more horror movies this year that warranted a spot on Morgan Elektra's list.

Try harder next time.

Submitted by Terminal on Wed, 01/06/2010 - 2:59am.
Morgan Elektra's picture

I'd disagree that Watchmen is a superhero movie "first and foremost". For one, I consider "superhero" to be a sub-genre of fantasy the same way I consider "zombie" to be a subgenre of horror. Only superhero would be a much broader subgenre, because it would include movies like My Super Ex-Girlfriend... which in my mind is very, very different than Watchmen.

Watchmen was very dark, thematically and tonally. The main story revolves around a man who is plotting to murder thousands of people in order to, in his estimation, better the world. He's willing to kill his own friends in order to do so. It explores, even embraces, the idea that people are hideously flawed and often terribly brutal and awful... but possibly worth saving.

Yes, there are superheroes in it, and what Ozymandius does is more mass murder than serial killing but it reminded me more of Seven than anything else.

Classifying genre can be a slippery thing, and definition often changes from one person to the next... but I honestly didn't consider this as anything of a stretch, and it was one of the best movies I saw this year, so I thought it deserved a place.

Submitted by Morgan Elektra on Wed, 01/06/2010 - 12:02pm.
Terminal's picture

Boy that's a lot of rationalizing Morgan.

"what Ozymandius does is more mass murder than serial killing but it reminded me more of Seven than anything else."

Are you kidding me? Well you'd be the first person I've read say that, that's for sure.

"Classifying genre can be a slippery thing, and definition often changes from one person to the next..."

You're right. I've heard people describe "Speed" as science fiction.

"but I honestly didn't consider this as anything of a stretch, and it was one of the best movies I saw this year, so I thought it deserved a place."

But I have to keep asking: It may be the best movie you saw this year, but is it a horror film?

You have to admit that you're pretty much stretching and reaching for reasons for the inclusion. If you think about it it seems more like a desperate place holder. Sorry but it's the truth.

At the end of the day everyone but you seems to know what kind of movie Watchmen is. Hell Star Trek had themes of Genocide, had some mean creatures and aliens too, so does that mean it should be on the list too?

But hey whatever helps.

Submitted by Terminal on Wed, 01/06/2010 - 7:52pm.
Morgan Elektra's picture

No, it's not a horror film. I'm pretty sure I said already that I consider it a dark fantasy film. I don't see you complaining about me including Ink on my list, which is also a dark fantasy film.

As for my being the only person that was reminded of Seven, that may well be. Doesn't mean it's not true. Tonally, Watchmen is very bleak and dark, but with that same sliver of hope. The line regarding the Ernest Hemingway quote that is the closing line of Seven ("Ernest Hemingway once wrote, "The world is a fine place and worth fighting for." I agree with the second part) came very much to my mind when I saw Watchmen. It very nearly perfectly summed up what it made me think of and how it made me feel.

Desperate place holder? Last year, I included The Dark Knight on my list of bests. It was also an honorable mention on Buz's list. The Incredible Hulk got an honorable mention on Debi's list. Uncle Creepy included Hellboy II: The Golden Army on his list, and Andrew gave it an honorable mention.

In 2007 Foy included Dragon Wars on his best list. Plagiarize mentioned The Invasion on his worst list that year, as did Andrew. Nomad gave Sunshine a nod on his best, and so did Debi. Ghost Rider made Buz's worst. So, if I'm stretching by including a film that's not strictly horror (which I said in my first post), there seems to be some decent precedent for my doing so because none of those picks raised a comment from anyone before.

Submitted by Morgan Elektra on Thu, 01/07/2010 - 1:25am.
RingoJ's picture


Submitted by RingoJ on Wed, 01/06/2010 - 6:52am.
Styling Shatner's picture

Well, I remember that in 2008, The Dark Knight was at least an honorable mention on one or two lists, so there's that.

Anyhow, I'd also love to see The Foycast return; if the next episode is about the worst direct to DVD movies in 2009, that would be even better, as the episodes talking about the worst in 2007 and 2008 were pretty great.

Submitted by Styling Shatner on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 5:57pm.
moderator We're recording a new
Steve Barton's picture

We're recording a new Foycast this week. Not to worry!

Submitted by Steve Barton on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 6:36pm.
Styling Shatner's picture

Awesome. That is good to hear.

As for last year's Friday the 13th, I saw it at its midnight debut and while I knew it wasn't the same as the other flicks in the franchise, I ended up enjoying it, but it was mainly due to by far the rowdiest theatre crowd I've ever been a part of. They were really into the film and were flipping their shit at the most basic of scares. But, then I listened to the Dinner for Fiends podcast about the movie and agreed with most of it and then I realized that I should never watch the movie ever again as if I did, it'd be ruined and the fun I had that night would be ruined too.

Submitted by Styling Shatner on Tue, 01/05/2010 - 12:38pm.
LifeMi's picture

Great. Can't wait to hear a new Foycast.

Submitted by LifeMi on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 9:24pm.
Morgan Elektra's picture

I'd say we cover horror and dark fantasy, and I consider Watchmen dark fantasy. It certainly doesn't fit well, in my mind, into any other genre. What genre would you consider it?

Submitted by Morgan Elektra on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 1:36pm.

I'd call it a superhero film.

For that matter, Moon is a hard sci-fi film, and whoever described it as a horror hybrid provided the most hilarious bit of fake rationalization on this list.

Submitted by Raygun on Tue, 01/05/2010 - 11:11am.
moderator Glad I could inject some
Debi Moore's picture

Glad I could inject some humor into your day since you obviously are starving for it.

As for Moon not being a horror film, without giving too much away for those who haven't watched it, I see it as a spin on the Frankenstein tale with Lunar Industries standing in for the good doctor and Sam, of course, representing the Monster. The whole situation is beyond horrific. I'd say that more than qualifies it for our lists.

Submitted by Debi Moore on Tue, 01/05/2010 - 1:20pm.

And I see a film that deals with the moral issues of very real science, a film that never plays the situation in a horrific way, but rather deals with it in a thoughtful (and sometimes poignantly sad) manner that explores ideas.

The director himself has described it as hard sci-fi. No less esteemed a critic than Roger Ebert has described it as hard sci-fi. There's no hybridization here (whereas something like Alien is clearly a hybrid, one that leans toward horror, in fact) and even on an atmospheric level, it stays far away from horror and traffics instead in provocative sci-fi ideas based in reality (it's no surprise that Duncan Jones consulted with NASA). On an emotional level, it plays the situation for loneliness and sadness, more than anything else.

A Frankenstein tale? Not really. A tale of hard science and morals with an uplifting ending? Yep. You're spackling and rationalizing and misrepresenting.

Moon is a terrific film, no doubt. But it isn't remotely a horror film. Its ancestors are things like 2001, Silent Running and the works of Robert Heinlein, not Alien or Event Horizon. Classifying it as a horror hybrid would seem to devalue the fact that it's a sterling example of the type of hard science fiction that is all too rare in cinema these days.

Submitted by Raygun on Tue, 01/05/2010 - 2:54pm.
moderator You're certainly entitled to
Debi Moore's picture

You're certainly entitled to your opinion, but I still see it as a mixture of sci-fi and horror. Sure, it's more the former than the latter, but does that mean it's not worthy of mention on Dread Central? I think our readers are savvy enough to appreciate it when we expose them to things that might not be 100% pure horror but have ties to the genre. Somehow I don't think Duncan Jones would mind its inclusion on my list considering he gave interviews to *gasp* horror sites like B-D to help promote the film. And since when are loneliness and sadness not permitted to be components of a horror film? Not only that, but if I were to wake up and find that I'm a clone, I'd be pretty horrified at the situation.

From your comments, you're as bad as those filmmakers who refuse to concede their films have any horror elements, preferring to call them "supernatural thrillers" or some other nonsense. Injecting a bit of horror into "hard sci-fi" is hardly a detriment to a film -- on the contrary, to me, it just makes it even better.

And I still feel my Frankenstein analogy holds up. What else would you call Lunar Industries' actions other than playing god? And they did it for profit no less, even worse than what Victor did. They are the true monsters of the piece.

Submitted by Debi Moore on Tue, 01/05/2010 - 3:32pm.

Wow, so you're seriously comparing my notion that a science fiction film that was premiered to an audience of scientists and NASA workers isn't a horror film to that of a studio denying that a film a la The Sixth Sense has nothing to do with horror?

I guess I shouldn't be surprised. After your simplistic Frankenstein comparison, it's fairly clear that you're not well-versed at making analogies.

That's marvelous that you see horror in a film that decidedly contains none. Congratulations, you are the only reviewer on the planet to call Moon a sci-fi horror hybrid (even Bloody Disgusting, who clearly participated in a round-table interview, declare it "thinking man's science fiction"). And you're completely entitled to your opinion as well, as misguided and foolish as it may be.

Maybe next year you can put 2001 on your list as a latecomer. After all, it's as much a horror film as Moon or Watchmen. (g)

I think the real truth here is that you didn't see that many great horror films in 2009, so you decided to include a film that was 100% non-horror and come up with a rather goofy excuse. Good for you, but it's still bullshit. You can ramble on about how some of its core ideas are horrific until the cows come home, but the fact is that not one scene in the film is played horrifically.

Seriously, if you're going to review non-horror films (Moon, District 9, Terminator: Salvation, Watchmen, etc.) maybe you should think about changing your name to Film Central.

Submitted by Raygun on Wed, 01/06/2010 - 2:53am.
moderator Are you privy to some sort
Debi Moore's picture

Are you privy to some sort of mission statement on behalf of Dread Central that says we absolutely, positively refuse to ever, under any circumstances, stray from covering something that is not 100% pure, unadulterated horror? Because, if so, then you have every right to give us shit for including films like D9, Moon, T:S, etc., in our coverage. On the other hand, if you had been paying even the slightest bit of attention to what our editor-in-chief and the rest of the staff have said over and over again, you'd realize that we do sometimes report on, review, and yes, even include on our year-end lists, those films that we see as having ties to the genre in one way or another even if they are tinged with (or even contain primarily) sci-fi elements, superheroes, etc., and shut the fuck up already.

Submitted by Debi Moore on Wed, 01/06/2010 - 1:13pm.
moderator David. David. David. If only
Steve Barton's picture

David. David. David. If only you were writing screenplays that portrayed such passion, vigor, and theatrics.

Submitted by Steve Barton on Wed, 01/06/2010 - 5:49am.

Do you think I'm David Koepp? If I was, I wouldn't have this crappy office job.

Submitted by Raygun on Wed, 01/06/2010 - 12:26pm.
Floydian Trip's picture

Kudos to the ladies for mentioning The Burrowers. What? Is it considered a chick flick?

Submitted by Floydian Trip on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 9:52am.
moderator I guess great minds just
Debi Moore's picture

I guess great minds just think alike, and in this case they happen to be female! :)

Submitted by Debi Moore on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 1:50pm.
Floydian Trip's picture

I knew you would mention it Debi but I didn't think Morgan would too but I've never seen her mention it before. It's better than PA that's for sure. Just a how to on making a monster movie imo.

Submitted by Floydian Trip on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 1:56pm.
Floydian Trip's picture

Debi and Morgan win!

Submitted by Floydian Trip on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 4:09pm.
Terminal's picture

One thing I did like about it was the closing credits. Loved that whole comeuppance angle in the end.

Submitted by Terminal on Mon, 01/04/2010 - 6:51am.

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