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10 Criminally Underrated Slasher Movies From the 1980s!

Seeing as how the 1980s gave us four Halloween movies, five Elm Streets and no less than eight Friday the 13ths, it’s pretty easy to see why the decade is considered the golden age of slasher flicks. Throw in all the lesser known psycho-killer/dead teenager flicks from the era that have since gone on to become bona fide cult classics – the Sleepaway Camp trilogy, Maniac, Pieces, etc. – and it’s pretty much indisputable that the Reagan years were indeed the glory days of cinematic mass murder.

Even in a decade glutted with degenerate cinema classics like My Bloody Valentine and Silent Night, Deadly Night, there nonetheless remain several unsung, unheralded slasher movies from the 1980s that definitely deserve more retroactive respect and reverence. Sure, none of the following flicks may be on par with subgenre heavy hitters like Black Christmas or Twitch of the Death Nerve, but they nonetheless have a certain Grand Guignol charm and ghoulish style all their own that puts them (severed) head and shoulders above most slasher movies from the age of New Coke and just plain coke.

In the mood for tubular terror and bodacious bloodshed with a side of huge hair and crappy pop-metal? Give these ten criminally neglected and underappreciated slasher films a try and see if they don’t scratch your cinematic itch for gnarly gore, sweet scares and – of course – some totally ill kills

The House On The Edge of The Park (1980)

Here’s a movie that gives us one of the most incredible director/actor combos in the annals of horror history – and you just know a movie starring David A. Hess (Krug from Last House On The Left) and directed by the dude who made Cannibal Holocaust is going take “nasty” to a whole new level. Part home invasion fright flick, part rape-revenge potboiler and part sleazeball sex thriller, The House On The Edge of The Park pulls no punches with its graphic sexual torture sequences and gruesome razor blade slashings, with some scenes reaching I Spit On Your Grave levels of depravity. Imagine, if you will, Maniac, Funny Games, Last House on the Left and Henry: Portrait of A Serial Killer pureed into a single motion picture and you pretty much have the gist of Ruggero Deodato’s peculiarly unsung masterpiece of debauchery; and if that wasn’t enough, it even has one of the best twist endings of the decade!

The Burning (1981)

Three years before Freddy Krueger invaded cineplexes, this outstanding “summer camp of the damned” outing gave us quite possibly the first deep-fried psycho of the slasher flick era. One of the first movies produced by Hollywood heavy hitter Harvey Weinstein, The Burning focuses on the exploits of a horrifically burned groundskeeper who now seeks revenge for the disastrous prank that cost him his skin five years earlier. Armed with a pair of humongous pinking shears, he decides to make an unannounced return to camp, and you better believe some heads – and arms, and legs, and index fingers – are going to roll. If Tom Savini’s outstanding gore effects aren’t enough of an incentive (and the infamous raft massacre scene is worth the price of admission alone), the movie also features a ton of actors and actresses before they became big time stars, including Fisher Stevens, Jason Alexander and Holly Hunter!

The New York Ripper (1982)

While Lucio Fulci is rightfully remembered and revered for his weird metaphysical zombie flicks like The Beyond and The House By The Cemetery, even hardcore horror fans have a tendency to sleep on some of his giallo movies. Somewhere between Maniac and Tenebrae lies Fulci’s 1982 mini-classic The New York Ripper, a film that not only delivers some solid guts and gore but actually has a halfway decent detective story to accompany it. At heart, it’s structurally your basic “serial killer on the loose” yarn, but the execution – and I do mean that in more ways than one – is very well done. And you really have to give Fulci and pals some points for originality: just how many other movies are out there about psychosexual maniacs that do Donald Duck impersonations before murdering strippers with switchblades?

The House on Sorority Row (1983)

Since there were about a dozen or so films with similar titles released around the same time – The Dorm That Dripped Blood, The Sorority House Massacre, Don’t Go In The House, etc. – it’s easy to see why this one never caught on with genre fanatics. That’s a shame, since the flick (directed by Mark Rosman, who would go on to direct the 1995 Sci-Fi Channel staple Evolver) offers a pretty good balance between gruesome, gross-out gore effects and legitimate suspense that not that many slasher films from the era were able to pull off. Like oh so many genre contemporaries, the flick begins with a bunch of kids taking a “harmless” prank a little too far, and the next thing you know a whole hell of a lot of people are getting their jugulars torn out by somebody wielding a preposterously sharp walking cane. Your mileage may vary on the Friday the 13th-inspired finale, but it’s unquestionably an awfully fun ride along the way – and come on, how can anybody hate a movie that depicts a character being stabbed to death by a jack in the box?

Don’t Open Till Christmas (1984)

There sure were a lot of Santa-themed slasher flicks in the 1980s, and while this one isn’t quite as memorable as Christmas Evil or Silent Night, Deadly Night, it’s still an immensely enjoyable little genre outing. This Brit-horror offering (interestingly, the only film ever directed by Italian shlock character actor Edmund Purdom) is something of a clever inversion of the “killer Santa” movie, as it revolves around a psycho killer who only murders Santa imitators. And rest assured, the kills in this one are downright grisly; we’ve got hatchets to the head, eyeballs getting sliced out, faces being melted off by red hot grills – hell, at one point, a guy in a Kris Kringle costume even gets his yule log hacked off by a straight razor! Naturally, the fun of the movie is in solving its whodunit plot and trying to figure out the killer’s mysterious motive, but the particularly nasty and over-the-top kills (including a pretty hilarious pre-ending credits humdinger) don’t exactly hurt it, either.

The Mutilator (1985)

Director Buddy Cooper’s The Mutilator might be all style and no substance, but hey, isn’t that what made no-budget, VHS-era slasher movies great in the first place? For a movie with such a microscopic budget, the gore effects in this one are actually surprisingly good. Among other family-friendly delights, there are scenes of women having their guts blown out of their abdomen at point blank range, a part where an unfortunate fella gets his torso flayed open with a buzzsaw and – the film’s piece de resistance – a sequence where a gal has her uterus involuntarily pierced by a ginormous hook. In terms of plot, there isn’t much here you haven’t already seen before, but the four star splatter definitely makes this one a must for the genre faithful.

Slaughter High (1986)

Okay, nobody’s going to claim Slaughter High is the most creative slasher film of the eighties; yes, it is, essentially, yet another movie about a group of kids getting killed off, one by one, in the wake of a deadly prank-gone-awry. But man are the kills in this one just awesome: we’ve got a dude duped into drinking acid, another victim being melted alive in a chemical bath, one character getting his wrists slit and face whacked off by a tractor blade and two rather randy individuals getting barbecued on an electrified bed (boy, doesn’t that give new meaning to the phrase “smoking after sex!”). This has to be one of the more nihilistic slasher movies of the decade, one in which the directors (yep, all three of them) make no efforts to goad the audience into cheering for the would-be survivors. And all the moral-less mass murder is made even more enjoyable by Harry Manfredini’s score, which might be even better than his work on the Friday the 13th films!

Return To Horror High (1987)

Long, long before Scream, this clever horror-comedy was already deconstructing and disassembling the tried and true tropes of the slasher genre. Director Bill Froelich’s spoof uses just about every trick in the book to throw viewers off their game, with a nonlinear narrative that hops in and out of fantasy sequences and a very well done “movie within a movie” motif. This one’s a bit more cerebral than most films of the like, with more time dedicated to carefully rolling out the twist-laden plot than heaving buckets of fake blood and intestines at the screen. Its undoubtedly a pioneer of self-reflexive horror and a film that feels at least 10 years ahead of its time – and oh yeah, don’t be surprised if you see some guy who looks an awful lot like George Clooney just roaming the hallways…

(It’s totally George Clooney.)

Hollywood Chainsaw Hookers (1988)

Nobody’s ever going to consider a movie called Hollywood Chainsaw Hookers “great cinema,” but for a no-budget, self-parodying horror sex farce, it’s certainly one of the better from its timeframe (yeah, a big feat, I know.) As the title suggests, the film focuses on the exploits of a cult of power-tool wielding ladies of the night, who sacrifice the sundry scumbags of L.A. to some kind of weirdo Egyptian deity. Helmed by straight-to-video B-movie kingpin Fred Olen Ray, the flick is actually a fairly star-studded affair for genre nerds, since the cast features, among other horror notables, Linnea Quigley, Michelle Bauer and yes, the original Leatherface himself, Gunnar Hansen. And there is NO denying this thing doesn’t have one of the greatest taglines in movie history: “These girls charge an arm and a leg!

Hell High ( 1989)

By the end of the decade, the slasher film was on its last legs. Even Freddy and Jason weren’t putting butts in the seats like they used to, so it’s no surprise an out-of-nowhere indie horror flick like Hell High didn’t get much love back in the day. It’s a pity, too, because this thing’s got more twists than a bag of pretzels, with a fairly formulaic premise that quickly spirals into quite the skein of intrigue; without giving away too much, let’s just say that in this flick, the roles of victims and victimizers aren’t exactly what they seem – and just when you think you know how things are going to pan out, you’re about to get swerved hard one more time. Give director Douglas Grossman some credit; at a time when it seemed like the slasher formula had long outrun its course, Hell High certainly injected a little vitality into the genre’s moldy, old bones – and if you haven’t seen it, you’re definitely missing out on one of the decade’s finest hidden gems.



  • Ocelot006 .

    Well this isn’t a list that’s been done dozens of time each year since the inception of the internet….

    • The Fucked Up

      Not everyone reads the entire internet every day (or yearly for that matter).
      This is an interesting list that gives me something to do the coming weeks (finding the flicks and then finding time to watch them).
      What’s with the crappy attitude on practically every single article that BD puts out nowadays?
      If you don’t have something nice or constructive to say, shut your trap dammit :-/

      • Ocelot006 .

        If I don’t have something nice to say? That’s not how the world works bub. Why not give people who give bad reviews shit. ‘Well if you have nothing nice to say about the movie then don’t say anything at all. Let only the positive responses exist!

        • The Fucked Up

          So what can we do? Oh wait, let’s just boo at everything we don’t like without any thoughtful or meaningful criticism, that really helps. Let’s see.. does your original comment further the discussion or provide any useful insight into the article? Nope, not that I can tell. Any additions to the list of movies mentioned? Meeh…
          But I don’t want to stomp on your first Amendment rights, so by all means, boo away bub

          • Ocelot006 .

            If someone doesn’t like something, yeah they should let it be known. We don’t exactly need an essay on everything. You want an essay from me? Gimme a deadline and maybe a check too. It is quite humbling that you want to hear so much more from me.

          • Modok

            Write about what you had for lunch and I’ll pay you with an upvote. Welcome to the big-time, kid.

          • The Fucked Up

            If you don’t like something but do not specify what and why, you cannot hope for any actual improvement on what it is you don’t like. The authors read the comments and (maybe, hopefully) take some of our criticism to heart. It doesn’t take an essay.
            Sadly I do not have the funds required to get you to write an essay (or an article – does writing for BD bring any bread to the table?) but I generally enjoy your comments, so I know you can do better 😉
            Anyway, could you spare a moment to give us a title that should be on the list in this article? Maybe the elusive eleventh title (as these top 10 articles are getting way too formulaic and commonplace)?

  • zombie84_41

    Soild list. I seen most of them, just need most in my 80’s collection.

  • David

    I guess this list is a matter of opinion. You got 9 out of 10 wrong on this one. I’d only say that one deserves to be on this list but the rest are horrible choices

    • You have VERY high standards for Slasher Films

    • Will Schuster

      but which one?!

  • Hash-Slinging Slasher

    No, these were rated pretty accurately.

  • Bob Marshall

    The Burning is horrible, if there’s a film primed for a remake it’s that. The day for night shits are horrible, the acting is dreadful and it’s pretty boring.

    • NoGutzNoGory

      And I’ll say it… Savini’s fx are pretty lame-o… that raft scene is cruddy and cheap looking. Savini’s best work was in The Prowler.

      • Bob Marshall

        Totally agreed mate

      • Bob Marshall

        You know what this is kind of ironic now looking cask but I rewatched the Burning the other say and I enjoyed it. I still think it’s prime for a remake and the FX aren’t quite up to scratch though.

  • Creepshow

    The Mutilator….ahahaha! Let’s call that piece of crud by it’s birth name Fall Break. My god, when that corny song came on in the beginning, it took me right out of it immediately.

    • Komori Otoko

      I hear ya! heard lots of recommendations for The Mutilator and still can’t figure out what people see in it.

      • Creepshow

        It’s called the Mutilator, and has a decent poster. But you watch it, and it’s called Fall Break in the opening, followed by one of the worst opening songs ever.
        “I’m gonna clean daddy’s gun, so maybe he will love me more”! Nope, not so much.

    • J Jett

      isn’t THE MUTILATOR the one where (i think it was in a restored “unrated” cut?) the woman gets the fish hook thingy in her vagina?

      • Creepshow

        First of all, call the film by it’s proper dopey name…Fall Break.
        Secondly, you’re asking the wrong person. Because I never finished watching it, due to the lack of it making me want to. XD

  • Chris Heffernan

    Not sure how these are “criminally underrated” when a majority are available on blu-ray and some (The Burning) are pretty widely known at this point.

    Stuff like Iced, Evil Laugh, House of Death and Honeymoon Horror would be more appropriate on a list like this especially if drawing attention to some of them might result in blu-ray releases

    • Evil Laugh NEEDS a blu release. With Iced, I feel like being able to clearly see the images can only help it, but that was a tough one to sit through.

  • Bart Crowe

    Slaughter High is great because it features the world’s oldest British high school students trying their best to do American accents.

  • horrormaker

    The house at the edge of the park is a terrible film. It makes no sense…how could these people know who rape and murdered the family member and the cop can’t figure it out….don’t waste your time.

    • nowaygetreal

      lmao @ expecting horror movies to make sense. especially sleaze-filled flicks from the 80’s.

  • Graham

    I like that you included The House on Sorority Row. Both the original and the remake deserve more attention. The original in particular has some interesting technique attached to it that sets it apart from the rest. Return to Horror High, though…man, you might be right about it being clever but I don’t know that I’ve ever been so bored by a horror movie before. I can barely even remember what it was about.

    • Michael Hill

      loved the killers costume in the original House on Sorority Row..and the whodunnit aspect. It has a THE PROWLER type feel to it in some scenes as well.

  • Michael Hill

    some great choices in here. House On Sorority Row and Slaughter High are in my top 10 faves of all time. Hell High and The Burning are great as well. Two not in this list are Madman and Stagefright, and a very seldom seen gem called EVIL LAUGH which predates Scream but has rules about horror films etc.

  • Avi

    The nice thing about a list like this is it reminds people of some of forgotten gems out there. It’s not supposed to be some definitive Top 10, its just 10 movies the author doesn’t want people to forget about. Some I like, some I haven’t saw yet, 1 or 2 I didn’t know about, definitely 1 I hate.

    Most importantly this reminds me I need to get House on Sorority Row on Blu-ray. I keep putting it off and that needs to end! Don’t get butt hurt if your favorite movie isn’t on the list.

    • Melissa Sharp

      Good point! We all have our own little gems that we love in horror that we don’t want people to forget about. That’s why we talk about them. Sadly, time is kind of cruel to movies and actors. I am surprised how many people, just not in horror, don’t know who the Marx Bros are, Danny Kaye, haven’t heard any of Bob Hope jokes or even know who he is, etc… In horror it’s even worse to the common public but at least horror fans are passionate to not forgot our favorites. While Hollywood spills out 90% slobbering dribble for the masses, the real brillant, fun, and great gems are being eaten away by dust on a studio shelf. I feel less intelligence is being added to films and dumbing down future film makers. Not all but a chunk. Even the 80’s slashers, though a lot were knock offs, tried to add more creative flair one way or another by adding interesting back stories, effects, characters, killers, etc.

  • Mike Gionfriddo

    What about Student Bodies?

    • Komori Otoko

      Finally got around to watching that recently……not a fan, I don’t think the style of humour was for me.

    • J Jett

      i freaking love STUDENT BODIES! it always makes me laugh.

  • Adrian Sewell

    The House on Sorority Row, The Burning (1981) and alongside Prom Night (1980) are one of my favorite slashers, especially during the golden age of that time. Slaughter high was fun as well.

    • MeeGhoulz

      The sequels to Prom Night are quite fun, but the first was an attempt to use Jamie Lee’s popularity with Halloween to cash in… she even sued the people that made it, I remember her interview on Fangoria.

  • Adrian Sewell

    Slumber Party Massacre, Girls Night Out, stagefright, Hell Night and Toolbox murders are mostly underrated. although i would highlight sleepaway camp it’s pretty known for obvious reasons

    • Komori Otoko

      slumber party massacre was surprisingly good

      • MeeGhoulz

        The 2nd, that’s totally crazy I really liked, original and 3 didn’t do it for me… of course the best thing on 2 was the acne scene!

  • Alex

    The Burning’s Cropsy used garden (or hedge) shears. Pinking shears are the serrated edged craft scissors. Admittedly, it would make for some humorous, albeit challenging kills. 😉

    Overall, nice list. Always interesting to see what is underrated to some and overrated to others. I always felt like The Burning and House on Sorority Row were well-regarded, even by many casual horror fans. Some well deserved choices, but some feel more justifiably ignored than criminally underrated (Slaughter High, House on the Edge of the Park).

  • Mi chiamo “Dee”

    Good list, a few I haven’t seen among them. I throw in “Happy Birthday to Me”.

    • David

      That twist ending was twisted as fuck. I was torn on that ending. Did I love it? Was it meh? I need to see it again for a final verdict

      • Mi chiamo “Dee”

        That’s a very good question, can’t make my mind up either. But it was a very stylish slasher!

      • MeeGhoulz

        At the time it could be considered a surprise… wouldn’t work nowadays, after so many movies did it too.

    • J Jett

      i love HAPPY B-DAY TO ME! 🙂

    • Meisha’s Taint

      One of the best for sure

  • Melissa Sharp

    <3 New York Ripper and the soundtrack is killer to boot! I would say Hide and Go Shriek is great slasher flick that is highly underrated. I never was that much of a fan of the Burning but a lot of people tend to like it. A couple of others which I think they classify as slashers but same time don't is Luther the Geek and and Alone in the Dark. Alone in the Dark for some reason barely anyone has heard of. I think it's a great little flick.

    • Agreed. Alone in the Dark is well worth tracking down for 80’s horror fans.

  • joewaters

    Return to Horror High was awful

    • Ted C

      but apparently criminally underrated.

  • Ted C

    Not just underrated but “criminally” underrated. Millennials sure do like their creative use of adverbs. Or at least they think they are being creative.

    • Modok

      It’s more a Buzzfeed thing than a millennial thing. That style of headline writing is more or less the norm in this kind of “listicle.”

      Besides that, “ten underrated movies” is kind of dull, don’t you think? I don’t mind the occasional modifier if it gives a headline a little panache. I tend to think, “Oh, ten criminally underrated movies? Let’s see what you got…”

      • Ocelot006 .

        How about ‘Ten Criminally Underrated Slasher Movies You Didn’t Know Feature Sex Tips That Will Drive Your Lover To Save Money On Homeowner’s Insurance’?

    • J Jett

      Mr. Ted, so you just came here and instead of actually contributing to the discussion (maybe post a slasher movie or 2 that you like) decided to bitch about how someone writes (and in a really douchey way)?

  • Santiago Marín Rios

    What about Madman? The car scene deserves some praise.

    • Neckbeard The Terrible

      Madman goes without saying

  • Dr. Acula

    girls nite out

  • Great list! Recently recorded an ep of an upcoming podcast about “House at the Edge of the Park”. While I can’t say it was as powerful as some of other films of its kind, that twist ending blew our minds.

    Glad to see “New York Ripper” and “Don’t Open Til Christmas” here as well. They’re certainly underrated, sleazeball gems.

  • LivingDeadMan

    Anyone here watched Hell High? It’s the only film in the list that I’ve not seen yet.

  • Mi chiamo “Dee”

    Does Intruder count as “underrated”? I also dig “Curtains”.

  • Lol at The Burning being referred to as underrated. That movie frequently tops slasher fans ‘best of’ lists.

    I might’ve gone with some more obscure ones, like The Majorettes or The Initiation.

    • J Jett

      Stephen, i too was thinking that THE BURNING really isn’t underrated/under-appreciated.

  • J Jett

    does HE KNOWS YOU’RE ALONE and HELL NIGHT qualify as slashers? if so, i love them. also HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO ME is another fave of mine.

    • Neckbeard The Terrible

      He Knows You’re Alone , is the tits !

  • David.

    • Humongous
    • Stage Fright
    • The Initiation
    • Intruder
    • Phenomena
    • Hide and go Shriek
    • Hell Night

    • thegreatiandi

      Hell Night…Good damn film.

    • Horrible Day

      Stage Fright is one of my favorite slashers and by far has my favorite mask

  • TheTwoJakes

    I love X-Ray (Hospital Massacre)! Besides Barbie Benton, everyone in that Hospital were freaking nuts!

    • Aaron Johnson

      X-Ray is one of my absolute faves. Absolutely and completely bonkers and so much fun to watch with a group of drunk friends.

      • Matthew James Demon Pentycofe

        I loved this one too! It was so ridiculous at moments I couldn’t help but smile.

  • pablitonizer

    what’s with pranks in the 80s? Most films are about a killer on the loose after a prank gone wrong…

    • Chip

      Pranks just suck. End of story.

      • thegreatiandi

        I’ll prank you… Better watch it bro lol

    • Tryst V. Umbra

      sadly now pranks are internet based, so whenever they go wrong you get an internet ghost

  • Horrible Day

    Slumber Party Massacre 2 is fucking dope

  • Kristoffer Groves

    No love for Hell Night?

  • Wolf Kane

    House on Sorority Row is a classic, such a good slasher.

  • Shane o mac

    Only movies on this list I seen is return to horror high and slaughter high….imma have a busy weekend watching some of these other movies tho

  • Christian

    I saw ”The Burning” for the first time a few years back and was quite disappointed after some hype I had read about it. I did enjoy the familiarity of some scenes, almost like a poor mans ”Friday the 13th”.

    • Meisha’s Taint

      But it has Jason Alexander with hair! Hilarious!

    • James

      I didn’t care much for it either. The very fine citizens of this website seem to praise it over its’ ending, which is very oddly similar to the F13 ending (popping out of the water, unexpectedly).

  • Blade4693

    Ill have to add these to my backlog of movies to watch lol

  • These films aren’t going to be criminally underrated anytime soon,since it is our jobs in making sure that everyone fondly remember these films and always giving these films their props will make sure that they’ll never disappear,since a majority of those listed titles are already out on DVD/Blu Ray and have their share of fans fully having their backs(and their upmost support).

  • Coty Reynolds

    I’m not going to limit my list to just 80’s films, because there’s too many good ones elsewhere! Psycho Cop Returns, Laid to Rest, Christmas Evil, Bloody Birthday, Santa’s Slay, Easter Bunny Kill Kill, Eaten Alive, No One Lives, Bay Of Blood, Gutterballs, Jersey Shore Massacre, Chain Letter, Sweatshop, Hills Run Red, Girls Gone Dead, Satan’s Little Helper, Detention, Shredder, Kill Theory,

    • HalesTales

      Wow, you enjoyed Easter Bunny Kill Kill? I had a hard time making it through that one.

      • Coty Reynolds

        Yeah, most likely because I went in expecting something far worse.

    • Meisha’s Taint

      If you like Shredder may I suggest Cold Prey 1 & 2. Criminally underrated snow slashers!

  • Neckbeard The Terrible

    Just Before Dawn should have made the list.

    • biff

      One of my all-time faves. So creepily atmospheric, with that Brad Fiedel score.

  • Meisha’s Taint

    I know it’s kinda hard to find but…….

    POPCORN is by far the most Underrated Slasher Movie From the 1980s

    • biff

      “POPCORN. Buy a BAG. Go home — in a BOX.” That tagline always killed me.

    • Orwellianson

      Popcorn came out in 1990, Dingus.

      • Meisha’s Taint

        Yes of course I always knew this…..

        Has anyone done an article on early 1990’s slashers?

        Any other good ones like popcorn????

        • Orwellianson

          There might be one, I’ll have to look.

      • sTikInsEkT

        why be asshole in every post? are you Grimphantom sub account?

        • Orwellianson

          What do you care? I can say whatever the fuck I want to; you don’t like it? Fuck off, kiddo.

        • Orwellianson

          No idea who Grimphantom is but if he annoyed you; he did his job well.

          • sTikInsEkT

            you liked his post of samurai jack in tales crypt thread when i said it aint relevant

  • MeeGhoulz

    What about Cheerleader Camp?

  • lonestarr357

    The House on Sorority Row is pretty good. Mark Rosman’s short-lived association with Brian De Palma was not in vain, as there’s a good deal of style in this movie. Killer Richard Band score, too (his best, as far as I’m concerned).

  • Russell Reball

    Visiting Hours with Michael Ironside.

    • Adam Matthews

      watched this the other day for the first time – a little tedious but worth every minute for the final act

  • Paul Wilde

    I just watched it like an hour ago… “more twists than a bag of pretzels?” Did I miss something, because there was not a single twist in the entire movie. It was atrocious. Lamest kills I’ve ever seen on a slasher and it took almost an hour of an hour and twenty minute movie for one to occur.

  • Tarman_85

    I’d like to add Schizoid to the list.

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