Meryl Streep, Carey Mulligan and Helena Bonham-Carter star in Sarah Gavron's drama about the foot soldiers of the early feminist movement
A chemical infested soft drink turns people into flesh-eating zombies. Soon a whole shopping mall is full of the walking dead. Bit like Brent Cross on a Monday morning
Hong Kong is best known for martial arts action movies and Manga animation but when it does produce a horror film, it is definitely going to be outside the western mainstream, even if, in this case, there is a nod to zombie-meister George A Romero's Dawn Of The Dead.
A tainted soft drink (called Chemical Weapon, arf!) creates the first zombies who then go on to infect others in a shopping mall where only a handful of young employees, led by the curiously named Woody Invincible (Jordan Chan) and Crazy Bee (Lee Chan-Sam), can stop them.
Basic but irreverent, gloriously silly gore thatâs genuinely enjoyable and cleverly filmed - midway through a computer game screen appears over the action. Occasionally Bio Zombie is very Bill & Ted, as our teenage heroes battle the blotchy, peeling skin legions not quite taking their perilous situation seriously. All the same, there are a couple of flesh eating scenes that will test your appetite.
Bio Zombie joins the ranks of slapstick horror movies with as much humour and visual gags as chunk-blowing thrills.
A new illustrated poster has been released for Louise Osmond's award-winning inspirational documentary Dark Horse: The Incredible True Story Of Dream Alliance, designed by Brighton-based artist Rich
[caption id="attachment_4385" align="aligncenter" width="600"] Dark Horse: The Incredible True Story of Dream Alliance[/caption] Sundance Award winner Dark Horse: The Incredible True Story Of Dream A
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A tooth-chattering voyage through the scariest movies ever made