The best horror movies on Netflix right now

What better way to shed your workplace woes than to settle down with one of the best horror movies on Netflix? (There are probably several better ways, but let’s stick with watching a scary movie.) The genre is ripe with unique breeds of terror for all, from psychological chills to ghosts, demons, slashers, and evil children. Where can you find all these dreadful gems? Your Netflix subscription, of course.

With so many options, including The Evil Dead, Gerald’s Game, and Poltergeist, it can be hard to weed through the murk to find the most effective chillers. Luckily, we’ve done the digital grunt work on your behalf and combed Netflix’s rotating library of scary movies for the best offerings currently available in the world of screams. From gruesome throwbacks to new cult favorites, here are our picks for the best horror movies on Netflix right now.

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Cam, best horror movies on Netflix

Cam (2018)

Alice Ackerman (Madeline Brewer) works for FreeGirlsLive as a cam model, a job she’s quite attached to. Alice hides her employment from her mother and is obsessed with being a top-ranking performer on the site. After a date with one of her loyal cam followers, Alice attempts to log into her FreeGirls account, only to discover that her account is being used by a disturbed doppelganger of herself. As Alice attempts to unravel the mystery around her new foe, her own life and celebrity begin crashing down around her. Director Daniel Goldhaber’s electric erotica horror-show is a macabre exploration of identity and exactly how much power we give to our digital selves and spaces.

Rotten Tomatoes: 93%
Stars: Madeline Brewer, Patch Darragh, Melora Walters
Director: Daniel Goldhaber
Rating: TV-MA
Runtime: 94 minutes

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House of 1000 Corpses, best horror movies on Netflix

House of 1000 Corpses (2003)

Rob Zombie’s directorial debut is a bloody and bizarre joyride into the kind of hellish landscapes that only Zombie could conjure. After visiting Captain Spaulding’s Museum of Monsters and Madmen, a group of four roadside oddity travelers comes across more than they bargained for when they meet the wicked Firefly family, a band of homicidal maniacs with a theatrical bent. As Halloween Eve wears on, the four friends each fall victim to the malicious Firefly exploits, with each fate more grisly than the last. Sid Haig (RIP) shines as the infamous Captain Spaulding, the wisecracking backwoods clown who may or may not have ties to the evil Firefly bunch.

Rotten Tomatoes: 20%
Stars: Sid Haig, Bill Moseley, Sheri Moon Zombie
Director: Rob Zombie
Rating: R
Runtime: 89 minutes

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The Invitation, best horror movies on Netflix

The Invitation (2015)

Though it may be a slow build, The Invitation is simultaneously one of the eeriest yet most realistic horror films available on Netflix. The story follows Will (Logan Marshall-Green) after he accepts an invite from his ex-wife for a dinner party. Surrounded by long-lost friends and heartwarming banter, Will can’t seem to shake the feeling that something is awry. Whether it be his ex-wife’s strange new pals or the dark memories that haunt their prior relationship, something is off about the get-together. Will must find some way to cope with the paranoia gnawing at his soul or accept the truths that lie directly in front of him. Is it all in his head or is there something far more menacing occurring? By its culmination, The Invitation will have viewers rethinking any spontaneous RSVPs and plans they may have for the foreseeable future.

Rotten Tomatoes: 88%
Stars: Logan Marshall-Green, Tammy Blanchard, Michiel Huisman
Director: Karyn Kusama
Rating: TV-MA
Runtime: 100 minutes

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In the Tall Grass, best horror movies on Netflix

In the Tall Grass (2019)

Stephen King aficionados are sure to be thrilled by this 2019 adaptation of Stephen and son Joe Hill’s 2012 novella. When siblings Becky and Cal (Laysla De Oliveira and Avery Whitted) make a pit stop on their road trip to their aunt’s house, the pair hears a boy named Tobin calling for help in a field of tall grass. The duo dips into the crop themselves, but soon find themselves at the center of a wicked plot involving Tobin, his parents, a grim time loop, and an ancient stone with potentially mystical properties, all within the never-ending rows of grass. A bit of a head-spinner, In the Tall Grass feels like an elongated (and much gorier) Twilight Zone episode. While some have argued that the film overstays its welcome, those in search of a King-flavored fable about literally losing against nature will be more than pleased with director Vincenzo Natali’s novella adaptation.

Rotten Tomatoes: 36%
Stars: Patrick Wilson, Laysla De Oliveira, Avery Whitted
Director: Vincenzo Natali
Rating: TV-MA
Runtime: 90 minutes

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The Killing of a Sacred Deer

The Killing of a Sacred Deer (2017)

Illustrious heart surgeon Steven Murphy (Colin Farrell) has it all: A perfect family, a mansion, luxury car, bourgeois friends, and an unpredictable, mentally imbalanced teenage protege. Martin (Barry Keoghan), the aforementioned troubled youth, is the estranged son of a man who died while under the knife of Dr. Murphy. We’re not sure exactly how Steven and Martin’s relationship began, but after a series of increasingly odd gestures from Martin, Steven tells him they should start meeting less. The next day, Steven’s son is suddenly paralyzed. After rushing him to the hospital, Steven is summoned by Martin once more, where over lunch, the teenage boy tells Steven he is responsible for his son’s condition, and that if Steven doesn’t kill a member of his own family, a sprawl of ailments will befall the rest of his clan.

From the dark, off-color, idiosyncratic mind of writer/director Yorgos Lanthimos (The LobsterDogtooth), The Killing of a Sacred Deer is a slow, hypnotic descent into a never-ending hell of bizarre tragedy, with knock-out performances from Farrell, Keoghan, and Nicole Kidman. Sacred Deer also keeps no secrets from us. We know who is causing the evil. We even know why. But the thrill and dread come from watching Martin’s plan slowly come to fruition.

Rotten Tomatoes: 80%
Stars: Colin Farrell, Nicole Kidman, Barry Keoghan
Director: Yorgos Lanthimos
Rating: R
Runtime: 119 minutes

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Adrian Brody and Delphine Chanéac in Splice

Splice (2009)

Here’s a nice case of mad science gone very, very wrong. In Vincenzo Natali’s Splice, Adrien Brody and Sarah Polley are Clive and Elsa, two genetic engineers that work for N.E.R.D. (Nucleic Exchange Research and Development). Their day-to-day involves splicing animal DNA to create cryptoid creatures for scientific analysis and protein collection, at least until the two geniuses get the not-so-genius idea to go behind their bosses’ backs and create an animal-human hybrid. The experiment (Delphine Chanéac), who they nickname Dren, begins aging at an extraordinary rate while exhibiting profound abilities, like the ability to breathe underwater. Worried for their scientific secret, Clive and Elsa move Dren to a secluded farmhouse, which is where the film takes a more sinister turn. Natali’s second feature on our list is a sci-fi lover’s nightmare-come-true. Both Brody and Polley are phenomenal as the moralistically challenged mad doctor duo, and Dren’s makeup effects are breathtaking — and plenty creepy.

Rotten Tomatoes: 76%
Stars: Adrien Brody, Sarah Polley, Delphine Chanéac
Director: Vincenzo Natali
Rating: R
Runtime: 100 minutes

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Shutter, best horror movies on Netflix

Shutter (2004)

2004’s Shutter is a classic entry in the annals of Thai horror, a creeping ghost story with well-placed scares and a plot about karmic retribution. The film opens with Jane (Natthaweeranuch Thongmee) and her boyfriend, a photographer named Tun (Ananda Everingham), enjoying a night of drinking with Tun’s friends, but on their drive home the night takes a turn to tragedy when they hit a woman crossing a road in the dark. They drive off without checking on her, and Tun begins to notice strange distortions in the photos he takes, while Jane has ghastly visions of the woman they killed. For much of the film, Shutter is a straightforward ghost story, but its carefully executed scares and a few neat twists help it stand out from the crowd.

Rotten Tomatoes: 59%
Stars: Ananda Everingham, Natthaweeranuch Thongmee, Achita Sikamana
Director: Banjong Pisanthanakun, Parkpoom Wongpoom
Rating: R
Runtime: 95 minutes

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Green Room, best horror movies on Netflix

Green Room (2015)

If John Carpenter’s Assault on Precinct 13 and Tony Kaye’s American History X had a baby, the horrid seed could very well be Jeremy Saulnier’s violent siege-thriller, Green Room. Struggling punk band The Ain’t Rights (Anton Yelchin, Alia Shawkat, Joe Cole, and Callum Turner) are scrapping for change and low on fuel, and shows are few and far between. When a Portland-based DJ, Tad, screws the band over with another low-paying gig at a Mexican restaurant, the punks are none too pleased. To make up for the botched show, Tad secures a new show for the band through his cousin, Daniel. The catch? The venue is a neo-Nazi compound. The band agrees to take the gig and drives to the outskirts of Portland, where the stronghold is located. After purposefully antagonizing the skinheads with an anti-Nazi cover song, the band prepares to vacate, but not before Yelchin’s character witnesses a dead girl lying in the middle of the venue’s green room, surrounded by Nazis. What follows is one of the most richly layered and violently propelled horror-siege hybrids of the last decade. Oh, and did we mention that the deceptively charismatic skinhead leader is played by none other than Patrick Stewart?

Rotten Tomatoes: 91%
Stars: Anton Yelchin, Imogen Poots, Patrick Stewart
Director: Jeremy Saulnier
Rating: R
Runtime: 94 minutes

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I Am the Pretty Thing That Lives in the House, best horror movies on Netflix

I Am the Pretty Thing That Lives in the House (2016)

Writer/director Osgood Perkins’ I Am the Pretty Thing That Lives in the House is a chilling ghost story about a live-in nurse named Lily (Ruth Wilson) who is hired to care for an ailing horror author, Iris (Paula Prentiss). Taking residence in Iris’s historic New England manor, Lily starts experiencing paranormal events, leading her to question the elder Iris about the history of the house. Denying any kind of phenomena, Lily begins investigating the domicile herself, leading to a series of shocking discoveries and grim truths about the manor’s past. This is a fantastic piece of horror cinema that really drives home the “less-is-more” mindset of filmmaking. A big slow burn of a movie, I Am the Pretty Thing… relies on eerie sound-design, lingering camera-work, and a moody score to effectively sell its scares.

Rotten Tomatoes: 58%
Stars: Ruth Wilson, Paula Prentiss, Bob Balaban
Director: Osgood Perkins
Rating: R
Runtime: 87 minutes

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The Evil Dead, best horror movies on Netflix

The Evil Dead (1981)

If you find a Sumerian Book of the Dead in a cabin out in the middle of nowhere — don’t read it out loud. The victims of Sam Raimi’s bloody cult classic, The Evil Dead, would have been wise to follow this advice. When five Michigan State students, led by Ash Williams (Bruce Campbell) take a trip into the remote woodlands of Tennessee, terror ensues when the group discovers the aforementioned book and a tape filled with demonic incantations. The kids play the tape, demonic phrases are uttered, and all hell breaks loose. Raimi’s film was shot for a measly $400,000, a pittance when you consider the multi-million-dollar budgets of most mainstream Hollywood films. Getting inventive with their tiny budget, the crew created their own Steadicam rigs (a 2×4 with a camera strapped to it) and got down and dirty with prosthetic effects, as well as other cost-cutting measures to complete the film. Their efforts were certainly not in vain, as The Evil Dead lives in the annals of great American horror cinema, often being hailed as one of the best chillers ever made. It’s amazing what you can do on a shoestring budget.

Rotten Tomatoes: 95%
Stars: Bruce Campbell, Ellen Sandweiss, Betsy Baker
Director: Sam Raimi
Rating: R
Runtime: 85 minutes

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Gerald's Game, best horror movies on Netflix

Gerald’s Game (2017)

Based on Stephen King’s 1992 thriller of the same name, Gerald’s Game was one of Netflix’s earliest successes in the original film game. This profound, provocative story follows a married couple, Jessie (Carla Gugino) and Gerald (Bruce Greenwood), on a weekend vacation to their lakeside cabin in hopes of reigniting their stagnating relationship. They decide to spice it up with some bondage but Gerald suffers a heart attack in the midst of passion, leaving Jessie handcuffed to the bed with nobody to free her. Bound and plagued by hallucinations of Gerald and of people from her past, Jessie struggles to free herself and suffers a psychological breakdown. Another fine output from director Mike Flanagan, of Hush (which is next up on our list) and Oculus fame, Gerald’s Game will get the blood pumping despite the story’s bottled setting.

Rotten Tomatoes: 91%
Stars: Carla Gugino, Bruce Greenwood, Henry Thomas
Director: Mike Flanagan
Rating: R
Runtime: 103 minutes

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Hush, best horror movies on Netflix

Hush (2016)

Mike Flanagan strikes again with the nail-biting Hush, a smart horror film that feels extra uncomfortable because the terror of the film seems like it could easily happen to anyone. Author Maddie Young (Kate Siegel) lives a quiet life in the wilderness with her cat — that is until a masked killer (John Gallagher Jr.) murders Maddie’s closest neighbor, and plans to knife Maddie next. What ensues is a uniquely horrific game of cat-and-mouse, as Maddie must fight for her life against the mysterious madman, a feat made 10 times more difficult because Maddie is deaf. Something the masked invader eventually learns. With Hush, Flanagan flips the killer sub-genre on its head, delivering a film filled with rapid-fire terrors both big and small, and a third act that will have you bound to the edge of your couch.

Rotten Tomatoes: 93%
Stars: John Gallagher Jr., Kate Siegel, Michael Trucco
Director: Mike Flanagan
Rating: R
Runtime: 87 minutes

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Eli, best horror movies on Netflix

Eli (2019)

Ciarán Foy, who brought us Citadel and Sinister II, directs Eli, a slow-burn creeper about an adolescent boy with a rare disease that makes him fall ill when exposed to the outdoors without protection (an ailment similar to the family and children from The Others). When his parents (Kelly Reilly and Max Martini) decide to take him to a remote medical facility, a converted mansion run by the outwardly pleasant Dr. Isabella Horn (Lili Taylor), all is well for some time. The boy, Eli (Charlie Shotwell), is glad to be rid of his intense protective gear, reveling in his newfound freedom. However, outside of his disease-shield, supernatural events begin to mount, and Eli tries desperately to convince those around him that things within the house are quite amiss. Performances and atmosphere are top-notch in this Netflix original, which features shades of both The Others and The Omen.

Rotten Tomatoes: 48%
Stars: Charlie Shotwell, Lili Taylor, Max Martini
Director: Mike Flanagan
Rating: R
Runtime: 98 minutes

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Under the Shadow, best horror movies on Netflix

Under the Shadow (2016)

The Persian film Under the Shadow drew a lot of comparison to the 2014 film The Babadook, and it’s easy to see why. Both films follow mothers caring for troubled children while supernatural forces torment them. Under the Shadow begins during the war between Iran and Iraq in the ’80s. Shideh (Narges Rashidi), a former medical student who had to abandon her career after the theocratic government took power in the Iranian revolution, became a housewife, living with her husband, Iraj (Bobby Naderi), and their daughter Dorsa (Avin Manshadi) in an apartment in Tehran. When Iraj, a doctor, is sent to the field as part of the war effort, Shideh must care for Dorsa alone. After a missile strikes their building, Dorsa begins behaving strangely, convinced that a spirit is haunting the building, and as strange events unfold, Shideh must confront the possibility that something supernatural is happening. Under the Shadow is a moody movie, as much a study of Rashidi’s disenchanted housewife as it is an exercise in terror.

Rotten Tomatoes: 99%
Stars: Narges Rashidi, Avin Manshadi, Bobby Naderi
Director: Babak Anvari
Rating: PG-13
Runtime: 84 minutes

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Heather O' Rourke in Poltergeist

Poltergeist (1982)

They’re here…” From director Tobe Hooper (The Texas Chain Saw Massacre), with a script and story by Steven Spielberg, Poltergeist follows the Freeling family, consisting of husband and wife, Steve and Diane (Craig T. Nelson and JoBeth Williams), and their three children, Dana, Robbie, and the youngest, Carol Anne. When the titular band of ghouls descends upon the family’s idyllic home, the invading demons begin with a series of creepy nuisances, like rearranged furniture and bent cutlery. It’s not long though before these minor transgressions give way to outright paranormal kidnapping, when one night, the nether-beings pull Carol Anne into the ghost world. It’s up to her family, and a team of paranormal experts, to try and rescue their daughter and vanquish the evil spirits. A major critical and commercial success for MGM, Poltergeist has become engrained in our cultural fabric. Even if you’ve never seen the movie, you’re probably familiar with certain images from it — such as the creepy clown doll pulling Robbie under the bed, or the famous still of Carol Anne with her hands pressed against a static-background TV set. Poltergeist is nearly forty years old at this point, but it’s a horror classic that continues to stand the test of time.

Rotten Tomatoes: 85%
Stars: Craig T. Nelson, JoBeth Williams, Beatrice Straight
Director: Tobe Hooper
Rating: PG
Runtime: 114 minutes

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Creep
The Duplass Brothers/Blumhouse Productions

Creep (2014)

Found-footage horror may be a dying art form, yet one of the very few iterations of the genre is a Netflix must-see. Starring Mark Duplass as Josef and the film’s director, Patrick Brice, as its cameraman Aaron Franklin, Creep is a rare breed of horror filmography. Much like The Invitation, Creep takes a while to build momentum, yet still elicits many a cringeworthy experience throughout its entire runtime. Duplass is phenomenal as the oddball neighbor, evoking the perfect blend of comic relief and terror upon his every portrayal. Creep keeps viewers guessing from start to finish, and it’s not until the very end where the real story is brought to life in its most provocative and unsettling dimension. If the first just wasn’t enough, Netflix likewise has its terrifying sequel to get lost within.

Rotten Tomatoes: 89%
Stars: Mark Duplass, Patrick Brice
Director: Patrick Brice
Rating: R
Runtime: 80 minutes

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Get In

Get In (2019)

The French horror-thriller Furie (Get In) may not feature any well-known Hollywood stars nor English-speaking dialogue, yet its chilling tale recreated from a Japanese short story is a must-see for every terror junkie. After arriving home from a cleansing family vacation, the Diallos are met by an out-of-place group of residents, whose way of life strays far too close to the disturbing. With an unseen clause written into their lease, which basically bars the police from assisting, the family must learn to live with their new house guests no matter how challenging their newly shared lives may become. Loosely based upon Kobo Abe’s Intruders, a short story in his compilation Beyond the Curve, Get In portrays an experience that is all too real and horrifying: Losing not only one’s living quarters, but also privacy and freedom.

Rotten Tomatoes: N/A
Stars: Adama Niane, Stéphanie Caillard, Paul Hamy
Director: Olivier Abbou
Rating: TV-MA
Runtime: 97 minutes

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Pan's Labyrinth
Picturehouse/Everett Collection

Pan’s Labyrinth (2006)

Despite not being explicitly horror, Guillermo del Toro’s dark fantasy classic still embodies the scare-tastic trope with relative ease. The Spanish storybook lookalike follows a young Ofelia (Ivana Baquero) in the process of moving with her pregnant mother into a large countryside mansion owned and operated by Captain Vidal (Sergi Lopez). The story uses real-world concepts, like the Falange political ideology and Spanish unrest, to evoke the burgeoning terror of its underlying narrative. In the process of unveiling the rebirth of Princess Moanna, Ofelia likewise challenges the tropes of belief and the mystical. Lost in the labyrinth of everyday life, Ofelia must come to grips with her destiny as the Underworld itself reaches out to bind her.

Rotten Tomatoes: 95%
Stars: Sergi López, Maribel Verdú, Ivana Baquero
Director: Guillermo del Toro
Rating: R
Runtime: 115 minutes

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It Comes at Night

It Comes at Night (2017)

An unexpected hit that was projected to make anywhere between $7 million and $12 million upon its release, It Comes at Night captured viewers with intense fear, acquiring a global $19 million at the box office. It garnered immediate acclaim through the writing and directing of Trey Edward Shults, alongside spellbinding acting from Joel Edgerton and Kelvin Harrison Jr., whose role in the film earned him a nomination for Breakthrough Actor in the 2017 Gotham Independent Film Awards. It Comes at Night is not your average horror movie, escaping from jump scares and meaningless deaths to convey the nail-biting and heartbreaking reality of survival. It portrays the shared experiences of a family living deep in the woods following a zombie-like outbreak.

Rotten Tomatoes: 87%
Stars: Joel Edgerton, Christopher Abbott, Carmen Ejogo
Director: Trey Edward Shults
Rating: R
Runtime: 91 minutes

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The Ritual

The Ritual (2017)

After the death of a close friend mere months before leaving on an expedition together, a group of four decide to make a ritual of the event by way of a hiking trip in Sweden. The getaway seems to serve its purpose with the four, Phil (Arsher Ali), Dom (Sam Troughton), Hutch (Robert James-Collier), and Luke (Rafe Spall), all coming together to mourn the loss of their dear friend. Things start to take a turn for the worse when Dom injures his leg and the four must then embark through an eerie forest that reeks of malcontent and evils unnamed. As the cyclical woodlands draw each party member further and further apart, the reality of their being followed becomes ever-more blatant. Can the expedition escape unharmed, or were they doomed from the very moment of their friend’s untimely demise?

Rotten Tomatoes: 73%
Stars: Rafe Spall, Robert James-Collier, Arsher Ali
Director: David Bruckner
Rating: TV-MA
Runtime: 94 minutes

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Vampires vs. the Bronx

Vampires vs. the Bronx (2020)

Have you ever realized that your neighborhood is no longer yours? Gentrification rears its ugly head in Vampires vs. the Bronx. And, as the title suggests, there are bloodsuckers who are literally killing the neighborhood while cleaning up on real estate prices. Miguel (Jaden Michael) already took up the call to save his neighborhood before learning that the undead were moving in. Once he knows the truth, Miguel aka “Lil Mayor” needs some help from his friends, Bobby Carter (Gerald W. Jones III) and Luis Acosta (Gregory Diaz IV), to take on the vamps. The film deftly mixes its horror with genuinely hilarious moments of comedy. The pop culture references are all very timely, and it’s one of the most enjoyable horror movies of the year.

Rotten Tomatoes: 95%
Stars: Jaden Michael, Gerald W. Jones III, Gregory Diaz IV
Director: Oz Rodriguez
Rating: PG-13
Runtime: 86 minutes

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Wildling

Wildling (2018)

A teenage girl named Anna (Bel Powley) spends most of her life trapped in an attic, put there by her “father,” Gabriel Hanson (Brad Dourif). But the real terror of Wildling begins once Anna is freed by Sheriff Ellen Cooper (Liv Tyler), who gives her a chance to live a normal life. Anna is far from normal, and she doesn’t exactly fit in with other kids her age. High school can be its own kind of horror story, but Anna’s physical and mental ordeals are on another level. There are secrets in her past that Anna simply can’t escape. And once the truth is out, Anna’s options rapidly dwindle. But this film’s twists are better left discovered by the viewer.

Rotten Tomatoes: 70%
Stars: Bel Powley, Brad Dourif, Liv Tyler
Director: Fritz Böhm
Rating: R
Runtime: 92 minutes

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Sweetheart

Sweetheart (2019)

J.D. Dillard directed and co-wrote Sweetheart, one of the best films to come out of Blumhouse. Kiersey Clemons gives a very strong performance as Jennifer “Jenn” Remming, a young woman who finds herself shipwrecked and alone on a seemingly deserted island. Unfortunately for Jenn, there’s something else with her on the island. Something monstrous. But is Jenn truly contending with a monster or is the real monster within her mind? In this tale of terror, Jenn’s past calls her credibility into question, but the chills and the scares are very rewarding. Clemons carries the movie from start to finish.

Rotten Tomatoes: 95%
Stars: Kiersey Clemons, Emory Cohen. Hanna Mangan-Lawrence
Director: J. D. Dillard
Rating: PG-13
Runtime: 82 minutes

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Await Further Instructions

Await Further Instructions (2018)

Await Further Instructions has proven to be a divisive film for critics and audiences, but it’s still an unsettling body horror story that unfolds on Christmas. It was already a tense occasion for the Milgram family. However, things take a turn for the worse when their entire house is surrounded by a black substance. The only guidance the family has is the instructions on the television telling them what to do next. Paranoia and fear take over as the Milgrams rely on the TV for any word as they unravel their family bonds one at a time.

Rotten Tomatoes: 80%
Stars: Sam Gittins, Neerja Naik, Abigail Cruttenden
Director: Johnny Kevorkian
Rating: TV-MA
Runtime: 82 minutes

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