The 1981 slasher, ‘Madhouse,’ relies on characters doing stupid things, so how can we be upset when they are violently murdered? We can’t.
Jeffery X Martin lives in a secret enclave, protected by wild turkeys and bobcats, somewhere in the Great American South. He is the author of five books, available through Amazon, and the former co-host of the podcast, "Kiss the Goat." He has been previously published on Popshifter and Machine Mean. In his spare time, he enjoys professional wrestling, Italian horror movies, and post-punk janglepop.
Check out the first extended trailer for ‘Fighting With My Family,’ the story of WWE superstar, Paige. Oh, The Rock is here, too, because why not?
Join Jeffery X Martin and his guest, BBP founder and editor-in-chief, Andy Burns, as they geek out about instrumentals by Rush on ‘Songs in the Key of X.’
‘The Cremators’ is hiding a fairly decent story beneath its low-budget trappings of fireballs, flashlights, and hippies by a lake.
‘Songs in the Key of X’ returns to discuss the dark glory that is Tears for Fears, and giving you five of their songs to listen and brood through.
Luca Guadagnino’s ‘Suspiria’ throws concepts together in a German dance academy, covers them with fake blood, and hopes you won’t notice how bored you are.
This week, Songs in the Key of X discusses and presents five of the greatest tracks written by John Carpenter.
Psychic things happen in ‘Psychophobia,’ some of which might have something to do with the main character’s late husband, but everyone is too dumb to figure it out.
This week’s episode of ‘Songs in the Key of X’ looks at shock rock, where the kids love it, the parents hate it, and the hailing of Satan abounds.
‘Halloween: H20 – 20 Years Later’ takes everything you know about the franchise, runs it through a meat grinder, and winds up a bloody mess.
The first four films selected by the Blood in the Snow Canadian Film Festival have been announced, and it looks like Toronto is in for a great time.
There’s always a stigma when you’re perceived as different, and the Michael-free ‘Halloween III: Season of the Witch’ suffers unfairly from that syndrome.