Is Countdown a real movie, or is it just an assemblage of movie-like scenes meant to be a conveyance for a new app? Find out in the latest episode of The Last Theater with a review and some light analysis of Countdown!
Forty years after Michael Myers appeared on-screen for the first time, he came home again in a direct sequel to the 1978 original. Halloween from 2018 had a lot of hype, but was the payoff equal to the buildup?
Rob Zombie returned to Halloween in 2009, but was his second attempt better than his first? Find out in the tenth episode in The Last Theater’s Halloween franchise retrospective!
The sixth Halloween was cursed before the movie ever hit theaters, but did the behind-the-scenes shenanigans completely derail this installment of the franchise? Find out as we discuss Halloween: The Curse of Michael Myers!
Chris and Joey discuss the outlier of the Halloween series, Halloween III: Season of the Witch, in episode three of their Halloween franchise retrospective!
The Shape is still on the loose, so chris and Joey have returned to Haddonfield on Halloween night to discuss the second film in the franchise, Halloween II from 1981.
Deriving its terror from over-the-top body horror as well as unnerving psychological uncertainty, The Thing is an absolute classic. It is a movie that works on multiple levels and contains themes that run deeper than casual viewers might realize. Join chris and Joey in episode 19 of the Last Theater on the Left Podcast as they begin their journey into John Carpenter’s Apocalypse Trilogy with a look at 1982’s The Thing!
With its stellar cast and clever direction by Bob Clark, the man who is also responsible for Porky’s and A Christmas Story, 1974’s Black Christmas is a holiday tradition at The Last Theater on the Left. Listen to episode 18 of the podcast as chris and Joey discuss why the film is so effective, how it served as a sort of midway point between the Italian giallo films and the American slashers that were to come, and how the movie’s chilling ending might have more to it than we see.
Jigsaw is a fine jumping-on point for new viewers who got lost along the path known as Saw, but is it a path worth joining?
House is a misunderstood masterpiece of Japanese horror. It’s crazy, strange, and deeper than most people give it credit for. It’s a must-watch for any fan of film.