Retrovision is a film from the 1950s that follows the adventures of a Yak Yak user named “Psycho Rob”. It is a film that explores a lot of different themes and is an enjoyable watch. However, it is also a film that isn’t a great choice for young people.
Blood Drive is the latest exploitation grindhouse gorefest to hit the screens. This film is a nod to the genre’s heyday. It isn’t a rehash of old ground, though, but a fresh take on the concept. The film’s creators, Todd E. Braley and David Straiton, also took a little liberty here, incorporating the glitz and glamor of their favorite era while faking out the audience.
Blood Drive features a number of nods to the genre’s past, most notably a killer car sequence that nods to the likes of Mad Max: Fury Road and Death Race 2000. There are also a few funky visual effects, including a swinging door that teases a few glimpses of dismemberment. However, this isn’t the film’s only nod to its predecessors, and it isn’t even the best one.
The Reprisalizer is a film that promises to bring the 1970s pulp crime fiction to the big screen. While it is not technically the most advanced film to date, it is certainly the first to attempt to use retrovision. This is a phenomenon that has become hugely popular with cosplayers.
Essentially, the idea is that you are able to look back in time and mentally perceive events that took place. It can be used as an effective tool for horror films. But what exactly is retrovision?
Retrovision is actually a film technique that is not necessarily scary. Rather, it involves the ability to mentally perceive past events, such as the Holocaust. Many film-makers, especially those who make costume dramas, have used the technique in their work.
The artist in retrovision is a French DJ/band whose music has gained some popularity with fans and critics alike. Their music has been played by some of the world’s most famous DJs at EDC Las Vegas and is regularly supported on major online playlists including AirwaveMusicTV, NoCopyRightSounds, xKito and GalaxyMusic. With over 14K fans on Facebook, and nearly 200k followers on Twitter, you’ll be hard pressed to find a better advocate for their music.
They have also made the big step of making their music available in a variety of formats, including high quality digital downloads, as well as streaming services like Spotify. Despite their popularity, they are still a relatively small fish in the sea – their most popular tracks have only spent one week on the chart.
Garth Marenghi’s Darkplace
Garth Marenghi’s Darkplace is a horror parody television series. It was first broadcast on Channel 4 in 2004. Later it was repeated on Adult Swim. The show’s creators, Richard Ayoade and Matthew Holness, later wrote a script for a film version of the show.
In the original television version, Matthew Holness played the role of fictional horror author Garth Marenghi. The show had a spin-off, Man to Man with Dean Learner, which was broadcast on Channel 4 and featured cameos from several Darkplace cast members.
The show’s conceit is based on the notion of a “master of the macabre” who writes “horror fiction” as a satire. There are several targets, including: Dr. Rick Dagless, M.D., who is a warlock and an action hero. His wife is Lydia Fox. She is a former actress who is not impressed by her husband’s skills.