Slumber Party Massacre is not the seminal 1980s slasher epic people point to as the pinnacle of the genre, but it was still worth a watch.
High-quality Victor Crowley might seem like old-hat to the most seasoned Drive-In Mutant, but we keep coming back for more chills and more community.
The last double-feature of Season Two-o of The Last Drive-In started out with another trip into Clive Barker’s vision of Hell with those Cenobites (pinheaded and otherwise) tormenting some more folks in Hellbound: Hellraiser II.
Season Two-o finishes in Frogtown, where a wrestling icon’s whangdoodle holds the key to repopulation and a whole buncha mean amphibians want to shorten his life and something else.
An unheralded thriller from the 1990s, “No Contest” starred Shannon Tweed, who did kung fu for this one, comedian Andrew Dice Clay, who took folks hostage, and Robert Davi, who did the Robert Davi thing.
Joe Bob graced our screens in the usual spots and INSIDE the movies, including the unforgivable betrayal of a world premiere showing of “Hogzilla” and Darcy doing the Drive-In Totals.
Joe Bob’s feature-film de-butt actually got cut. The full story is in the long out-of-print “Joe Bob Goes Back to the Drive-In,” but he was still stinging from being chopped out of “Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2” when he reviewed it.
We had brutality in an office setting, a “beef” between Joe Bob and a director and Mayhem to boot. For attendees to The Last Drive-In, it’s just Week 7.
When metal supersedes flesh and the industrial consumes the organic, what next but global destruction? Tetsuo is so metal it turned Ernie into a metal fetishist.
This isn’t a pile of scrap metal motoring around intent on causing world destruction like in “Tetsuo: The Iron Man,” but Takashi Miike’s “Visitor Q” has its own take on body horror and it includes lactose, lots of lactose.