Bloody Muscle Body Builder in Hell (AKA The Japanese Evil Dead)

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Bloody Muscle Body Builder in Hell (AKA The Japanese Evil Dead)

Bloody Muscle Body Builder in Hell (AKA The Japanese Evil Dead)

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With creative and innovative scares aplenty, Terrified is the type of horror film that lives up to its name; it’s freaking petrifying. Classic ’80s actioners Enter the Ninja, Revenge of the Ninja and Ninja III: The Domination are coming to Blu-ray and DVD. It’s currently available from Visual Vengeance and you can check their Facebook page for more information. I'm checking out Bloody Muscle Body Builder in Hell (2012) purely because of the catchy title and how the movie marketing itself out to be The Japanese version of Evil Dead so naturally, as a big fan of low budget horror movies like I am this movie seems like it right up my alley and after 60 minutes I can tell you guys that this movie freaking deliver what it promises.

Well executed scares, clever twists, and earnest performances by Brian Cox and Emile Hirsch give this supernatural haunter serious heft.Apart from a nice slipcase and artwork, the highlight for many people will be the humorous commentary track by Adam Green and Joe Lynch.

Sam Raimi’s Evil Dead films have obviously had just a slight cultural impact on the world of horror creating a tectonic plate level of shifting in the realm of horror films spawning an abundance of copycats, rip offs, cash grabs, and homages. What will confuse people (if they are looking for anything to make sense that is) is what does bodybuilding have to do with it? We’re forever chasing the thrills that a great scary movie can bring, which is no easy feat the more entrenched in the genre we become. I happened to be working out then and I was training myself, so I figured I should make use of that too. While the narrative bides its time unveiling the truth behind Jane Doe’s battered body, it’s heavily steeped in witchcraft.The film is light on story and has a very small cast with a minuscule budget that took a number of years to complete with filming starting in 1995. Despite lacking a cool older relative or friend to show me the ropes, my early exposure to the horror genre was fairly conventional. Clocking in at a mere 62 minutes it's a short affair, which is just as well as the majority of the movie is set inside a single room of a small cramped house. They then spend a stupid gory, slapsticky night in the house where a claymation demon shows and up everyone but not ash gets possessed.

So cue lots of creative, but cheaply knocked up blood and gore make-up effects and some mildly amusing slapstick moments. On the other, it can conjure the image of the outsider artist, driven by pure passion – and more obscure impulses – to create a labour of love outside of any production system.A group of friends works to transform an old hotel into a Halloween haunt attraction in time for the season. The host has rigged fake scares to spook his team for the sake of ratings, but they prove unnecessary thanks to the sinister forces haunting the place. It was self-released with a run of 100 burned DVDs in 2012 followed by official Japanese distribution in 2014. Only, as the prologue reveals, Naoto’s dad had murdered his lover there 30 years earlier in the early ’70s, and buried her corpse beneath the floorboards. Mika is a photojournalist putting together an article on the paranormal, and she remembers a photo that Naoto had once shown her of a house with an outsized female face smiling in its window.

Bryan Bertino, a filmmaker with a reputation for bleak horror, creates unrelenting dread and evil in the vacuum of loss here. There are some genuine laughs to be had, such as Naoto’s realization “The shotgun isn’t my weapon, my muscles are! André Øvredal goes full throttle for the scares in this quiet little chiller that sees a father and son coroner team stumped over the bizarre mysteries contained within the body of an unidentified young woman. He cites Dawn of the Dead as the movie that made him a horror fan, but it was seeing Army of Darkness that inspired him to entertain audiences.Remi Weekes’s feature debut transforms the refugee experience into a petrifying horror film with expertly crafted scares. The reason I wanted to make this movie was because I wanted to be like Bruce Cambpell’s Ash from The Evil Dead, and I wanted to kick zombies around like him.

  • Fruugo ID: 258392218-563234582
  • EAN: 764486781913
  • Sold by: Fruugo

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