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Friday, April 15, 2016

Shudder.TV Premium - Art Destroys



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From: Shudder

Date: Fri, Apr 15, 2016 6:01 PM

To: tqnews@hotmail.com;

Subject:Now on Shudder.TV Premium - Art Destroys


Shudder
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The horror show must go on


Actors, musicians, artists and filmmakers grapple with the terror of performance, creation, and all the darkness it may reveal. Aussie slasher gem NIGHTMARES finds an actress murderously lose grip, while Jodorowsky's SANTA SANGRE takes you on a surreal journey through the children of a carnival. A mid-80s Argento favorite and a 1925 silent classic bring horror to OPERAtic heights and Conor McMahon's Irish horror-comedy STITCHES clowns around. Plus, comic books, pianists and the true story of one disastrous film.

Catch these and others on Shudder.TV Premium's new Art Destroys playlist now.

The show starts here

Watch while you paint your masterpiece

Film

Nightmares

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A frigid young theater actress, traumatized by her mother's horrific death years earlier, begins to suspect that she may be the culprit behind a series of brutal stabbings that are plaguing her current production. But is the drama queen prone to bloody hallucinations really insane, or is the stage set for a shocking final twist?

I'm guessing a shocking final twist
Film

Santa Sangre

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An armless woman drives her son to kill in Alejandro Jodorowsky's surreal shocker. As a boy, Fenix saw his father cut off his mother's arms, and the resulting trauma sent him to a mental hospital. When mom visits him years later, he escapes, but soon must satisfy her thirst for santa sangre ("holy blood").

Mom of the year
Film

Opera

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A stalker torments an opera star by forcing her to watch her friends being murdered in one of giallo horror god Dario Argento's most terrifying films.

And you thought the opera was hard to sit through
Film

Stitches

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An evil clown returns from the dead to terrorize the teens who caused his death in Irish horror director Conor McMahon's (FROM THE DARK) anything but funny fright film.

Sounds justified to me

REVIEWS: RogerEbert.com for the week of April 15, 2016

---------- Forwarded message ----------
From: "Ebert Digital" <newsletter@ebertdigital.com>
Date: Apr 15, 2016 11:16 AM
Subject: New Reviews at RogerEbert.com for the week of April 15, 2016
To: <trrytrvrs@gmail.com>

This is your weekly update of new reviews on RogerEbert.com, the world's preeminent destination for movie criticism, commentary and community.

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New Reviews at RogerEbert.com for the week of April 15, 2016

Here are reviews of this week's newest movies from RogerEbert.com. For these and more, including blog posts on everything from sci-fi and low-brow comedy to forgotten masterpieces of cinema, please visit our site and join the conversation.

Sing Street Poster

Sing Street

Review by Sheila O'Malley

Sing Street never condescends to the yearnings, pain, and hopes of its main character, teenage boy Conor, and, even better, believes in the dreams of every character in the film, even minor ones.

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Mr. Right Poster

Mr. Right

Review by Matt Zoller Seitz

The 103rd best movie of 1994, or: another film that wants to be "Pulp Fiction."

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Criminal Poster

Criminal

Review by Peter Sobczynski

A dunderheaded enterprise that can't even be salvaged by an unusually strong cast.

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The Jungle Book Poster

The Jungle Book

Review by Matt Zoller Seitz

In every way, this quietly majestic film should be considered a triumph.

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Barbershop: The Next Cut Poster

Barbershop: The Next Cut

Review by Odie Henderson

"Barbershop: The Next Cut" dispenses its message with enough humor and wisdom to inspire and linger after it's done.

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Green Room Poster

Green Room

Review by Simon Abrams

Green Room is an overly fussy thriller where dialogue is so direct, and shots are arranged in such a mannered way that you can't help but be distracted by their precision.

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Rio, I Love You Poster

Rio, I Love You

Review by Christy Lemire

It's all extremely romantic...and shallow, and actually a little dull.

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The Measure of a Man Poster

The Measure of a Man

Review by Peter Sobczynski

The Measure of a Man may be a hard film to watch at times, but with Lindon's great performance at its center, it is one from which you cannot look away.

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Colonia Poster

Colonia

Review by Glenn Kenny

Watson and Bruhl give it their best, and Nyqvist makes a powerful villain, but Colonia winds up being a movie that wants to get its way on too many levels, and winds up not satisfying on most of them.

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Sky Poster

Sky

Review by Godfrey Cheshire

Are the French especially prone to this kind of unintended silliness? Sky almost seems determined to prove they are.

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The Adderall Diaries Poster

The Adderall Diaries

Review by Nick Allen

The type of writer's drama in which a tortured artist presents a manuscript at the end with the film's title on it.

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The First Monday in May Poster

The First Monday in May

Review by Mark Dujsik

Rossi returns to the dispute in a bit more detail (mostly by juxtaposing interviews with fashion designers who are of opposing opinions on the subject), but by that point, it doesn't matter.

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My Big Night Poster

My Big Night

Review by Simon Abrams

The premise of My Big Night is fine, but the film's execution is what really sells it.

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Wedding Doll Poster

Wedding Doll

Review by Glenn Kenny

While the movie's disinclination to give Hagit any kind of break, fairy-tale or otherwise, speaks well of its commitment to a kind of realism, the depiction of provincial bigotry against differently-abled folk is, while likely accurate, also just plain depressing.

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