Doctor Who is a fun, campy show most of the time, but it occasionally decides to terrify. The Daleks are the most famous example, but there’s more to see than just one evil alien race. More twisted, disturbing, and dark things out in that universe.
For better and not for the worst, The Ghost and Molly McGee is basically what you’d expect it to be. The first episode—which is all I’ve seen of it—is in the standard style of episodic comedy. But that’s not a complaint.
Fazbear Frights reviews are back! After a hiatus for the sake of letting the publisher put out more books, we have the tenth issue in this gory, odd series. Was the wait worth it? Is this book even remotely child-friendly? Let’s get into things!
If you’re reading this review of Fear Street: Part 3 – 1666 because you wanted to know if you should watch the whole trilogy, I’ll give you your answer: Yes.
The Matrix Resurrections trailer is here, and it’s honestly better than I was expecting. The action scenes, the slick editing: it’s fun to watch this trailer by itself, let alone what it’ll be like with the actual film.
Well, I was right about Fear Street: Part Two – 1978 on all points. It’s the blood-soaked, overly sexual pastiche that does a lot of strong character work propelled by excellent actors that I expected.
Well, since Fear Street put their movies into three parts, we’ll be doing a series of reviews to cover this nostalgic property. I’ve yet to see anything beyond the first movie and will be reviewing them as I watch them—and then perhaps a fourth overview article with everything in context.
Four months ago, I reviewed The Magnus Archives. I’d only listened to ten or so episodes and thought I understood how the series would go. Now, approaching the 100th episode, I’ve gone deep into the series, its lore, and eagerly await what’s coming next—both what I’ve spoiled for myself and the mysteries yet to come.
Rules for Vanishing is such a different book from anything we’ve reviewed on the site in a long time. It’s a dark medley of The Wizard of Oz, Lovecraftian Horror, and The Blair Witch Project.
Finally, I got to see Spider-Man: Far from Home after nearly two years. It had been a missing piece in my viewing of the MCU—and I’d been really wanting to see it that entire time.
Having now read the entire Chaos Walking trilogy (except the short stories), I figured I’d continue this article, and discuss new themes and plot machinations.
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