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    I just got the latest Fango (issue 333, with Godzilla on the cover) and was reading the Dump Bin Diaries section at the back where this month Trevor Parker reviews a two-disc, seven-feature pack from Columbia River called Psychopaths and Maniacs. It turns out that two of the features are by the Northamptonshire Cronenberg, Mr Jason Impey himself.

    Of Naked Trip, Parker says "Impey is a natural onscreen, but this dry, talky, short feature does him no favours." He certainly prefers Zombie Lover: "the best overall entry by a country mile, offering a bit of romance and a weirdo Nazi subplot pired with some competent backyard zombie action."

    There's a third BHR title in the pack (which was released last September) too: Will Metheringham's The Photographer, described as "awful - wth the exception of a tidy, understated, electronic score." The non-British films in the set are Scarlet Fry's Junkfood Horrorfest, A Season in Hell, The Brisbee Cannibal Club and Fetish Dolls Die Laughing. Parker recommends avoiding this set at all costs but frankly I'm sold!

    You can find Psychopaths and Maniacs on Amazon.com for about eight and a half bucks. I piked it up from Play.com for four quid with free postage. Bargain!

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    Scott Michell's Scar Tissue, which was shot back in 2011, gets a long-awaited release in a few weeks, with a limited theatrical from 25th July and then VOD/DVD on 4th August. Here's the press release blurb:

    Detective Sam Cross (Charity Wakefield – Sense & Sensibility, Mockingbird Lane, The Raven) never got the chance for revenge. Twenty years ago, her sister became the last victim of serial child killer Edward Jansen, moments before he was shot dead by a police SWAT team. 

    But now, decades later, he's back… 

    Luke Denham (Danny Horn - Dr Who) is a normal guy living a normal life until he wakes up one morning to find a mutilated corpse in his bathroom. When the police find Jansen’s DNA all over the crime scene, Luke and Sam are thrown together on a mission to uncover the truth and stop the long-dead psychopath who stalks and taunts them. SCAR TISSUE is a shocking, gripping and stylish thriller from the producer of The Seasoning House that reminds us how the past can be impossible to escape – evil leaves its mark.

    A Sterling Pictures production, the film also stars Shaun Dingwall (Dr Who, Rock & Chips), Helen George (Call The Midwife), Tom Rosenthal (Friday Night Dinner, Plebs) and screen legend Kenneth Colley (most famous for playing Admiral Piett in the original Star Wars trilogy and Jesus in Monty Python’s Life of Brian). Original music for SCAR TISSUE is composed by Mark Ayres, famous for his work on Dr Who in classic era of the 80s, and more recently as part of the reformed BBC Radiophonic Workshop. 

    Scar Tissue is produced by Michael Riley (Vampire Diary, The Seasoning House) and co-produced by Tim Dennison (Evil Aliens, Room 36) and either of those names is good enough for me. Music by Mark Ayres is the icing on the cake. Oh, and make-up effects by Paul Hyett, of course...

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    Sean J Vincent's The Addicted, which is now available on DVD and VOD in the States, is onto its third title here in the UK. Safecracker DVD originally announced the UK release as Rehab but this has now changed again to The Clinic. There was an American film a couple of years ago called Rehab, but then there was one called The Clinic too.

    The UK release date is sheduled for 28th July. Expect a review over on my main site this weekend.



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    Ben Woodiwiss' feature Benny Loves Killing is free to view online between 1st and 10th July courtesy of the fine folks at Cinema Zero, a fantastic bunch of guys who are commendably working to break the mould of old-fashioned distribution models. Their manifesto is pretty much everything I tried to get people to understand in Urban Terrors. Cinemas are dead, long live cinema.

    Benny Loves Killing"follows the struggles of a student making a horror film, only for her life to fall apart".
    It is "a tense, claustrophobic love letter to cinema". Woodiwiss previously wrote Blood + Roses. The film stars Pauline Cousty and Canelle Hoppe (London Voodoo, Hellbreeder).

    Once you've watched the film, you can watch it again because there's also a commentary version on the site with Ben and producer Nick Jones discussing the making of the film.

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    Online horror source TheHorrorShow.tv continues to be a good place to find some of the best new British horror. Their current list includes a full 25 BHR titles, as detailed below - with links to my reviews where they exist. (NB. The site does fall down somewhat on its tagging,m so their 'British horror' tag omits a lot of these and includes a couple of decidedly non-British films.)


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    Here is the trailer for Siren Song, the first feature from Benedict Mart. Shot in Cornwall earlier this year - during all those really bad storms - this tale of cannibal psychos on a creepy island is the first British horror title on the CV of B-movie legend C Thomas Howell, a man more commonly to be found in the output of Fred Olen Ray or The Asylum. And those who know me will understand that this is far from  a criticism - quite the opposite!

    Siren Song focuses on two friends, one of whom pursues a relationship with a mysterious woman who part owns a guest house and who he has been dating online. Problems occur when guests at the isolated guest house begin to disappear and the guys discover the truth about the woman and her monstrous sisters and how they must escape from a mysterious island if they want to survive beyond dawn.

    Ben tells me: "I had the idea a couple of years ago and commissioned a friend Lisa Edwards to write the story retelling the Siren myth with their song sung though the web. Also with the outbreak of the horse burgers scandal, what are we eating? Both ideas intertwined so well together.

    "We had a fantastic team from the camera department headed by Tobias Marshall who with the help of  the gaffer, Martryn Culpan, lite up Polperro Harbour during one of the smaller storms. The production designer Heather Dunn did a fantastic job in set dressing the siren 'hotel'; many of the rooms got a complete face-lift to fit our narrative. Also our editor Tom Kemplen fine-tuned the narrative of the film and post house team Onlinepp gave their outstanding commitment to the project, which we are very grateful for."




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    A new British horror anthology from Will Metheringham and friends is lined up for a US release in September through WorldWide MultiMedia. Metheringham, director of The Photographer: Inside the Mind of a Psycho, has teamed up with his missus, Maria Lee Metheringham, and their mate Anthony Brems for the three segments of A Vault of Victims.

    Death, Murder, Love Triangles, Evil Teddy Bears and Sex Galore. Three wickedly sexy tales in this terrifying anthology that are sure to make your blood curdle while fulfilling your deepest fantasies. In Sweet Mirror: A timid girl finds an escape from her sexual repression in a mysterious old mirror. Her new confidence allows her to confront her inner demons. In Terror the Bear: An evil teddy bear plots the demise of a group of self-absorbed students. In Hidden Camera: Steve's secret recordings are found by his girlfriend Lyndsey and her plan for revenge is death. Horrifying, deadly and dangerous consequences abound behind this Vault of Victims.

    Here's the Facebook page and here's the trailer. Astute BHR fans will spot that the middle story, Terror the Bear, ploughs a similar furrow to Karl Holt's award-winning 2006 short Eddie Loves You. That's alright - there can never be too many films about psychotic cuddly toys!



    Metheringham is apparently finishing off a feature called Snuff Reel and also prepping a sequel to his debut - The Photographer 2: Inside the Dark Room.

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    An anonymous commenter over on this post from last December has alerted me to a finished but unreleased British horror feature simply called Room.

    Here's the synopsis, from an archive of the movie's website:

    ‘Isolation can be healthy’
    Writer/Director Lee Russell’s first feature,  ROOM promises first class thrilling occurrences with pinnacle suspense.  Produced to a low budget, ROOM takes you through the brain winding journey of a budding police cadet as he unknowingly becomes part of a plot, isolated within the confines of a morbid 12th floor apartment.

    There was a screening at Cineworld, Chichester in 2009, which my commenter says he attended, but the film has now completely disappeared. All we're left with is this two-minute trailer and this poster:

    Unfortunately that credit block is too small to make out, but here's some info from the website on the people who made Room:

    ’Epitome-Chi’ are a collaborative team of young, talented filmmakers - all with individual spirit and dedication which when combined makes the most creative, innovative work force in Southern Britain.

    ‘ROOM’ being their first feature film; the team have pulled together, and produced what could be 2008’s best debuting micro-budget movie, costing a total of £2,500.

    Since 2003, many of the team have spent their youth time with a camera and a cutting room, making and experimenting with demo adverts, music videos, corporate videos and short’s.  When the Script for ROOM came about in late 2005, the group slowly but surely formed.  The rest is classed as history...

    The TEAM:
    WRITER/DIRECTOR/editor: Lee Russell
    Production designer: Lewis Simons
    1ST AD AND ASSISTANT CAMERA: Lily Ross
    2nd ad: Claire Stibbon
    3rd ad: Shinji Ishigaki
    sound/boom operator: Simon John Bowles
    Set decorator/ assistant grip: Chris Faiers
    Grip: Carl Fenn

    From various sources I have ascertained that the cast included Heather Darcy (Grave Tales, Till Sunset, Attack of the Zombie Vampires, In Search of the Great Beast 666), Kate Walsh (currently playing a villager in The Hobbit Part III!), Trevor Byfield (The Wolves of Willoughby Chase, Beyond the Rave), Laura Stevely, Samantha Ramm and Bob Chambers.

    Here's a longer synopsis from CastingCallPro:

    This chilling psychoanalytical thriller brings a whole new meaning to confinement, both physically and mentally.

    Continuing his search for a new place to live, police cadet Tom O'Leary finds himself locating flat 358, what the local newspaper has lead him to believe is a 'luxury apartment'. After managing to find the location, he stumbles across a young lady by the name of Rachel. A very pleasant girl, Rachel introduces herself and they begin to chat, before Tom eventually decides to take a look at the flat. Tom becomes baffled and slightly concerned after discovering the door to 358 to be open. 'Poor' would be an understatement to the condition he discovers the apartment to be in. As fate takes its course and Tom discovers more and more about the room, he increasingly wishes he hadn't taken an interest to the advert in the paper. Becoming delusional, he enters a world he has never been before. After becoming trapped in the confines of the apartment, Tom not only has to work to find a way out, but also finds himself having to work in order to come to terms with family related guilt and self inflicted illness which will slowly but surely bring him to his knees. After living in the room for nearly a day with no medication to subside his condition, Tom begins to realise that he shouldn't be concerned as to who has locked him there, but instead, 'why' have they locked him there.

    So what has happened to Room? It's not on IMDB. It's not on YouTube, it's not listed on IMDB and the last post on Lee Russell's Facebook page was two years ago.

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    This is kind of fun. A graphical representation of my master list of British horror features released since 1st January 2000. Can you see a trend?



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    Milton Keynes maverick Jason Impey has posted the trailers for three new comedy horror features which he is making with the Grande Dame of modern British horror, Eileen Daly. Daly Does the Dead is a series of features in which Eileen, Dam Cullingworth (The Eschatrilogy, Molly Crows) and Justin G Gibson play a team of paranormal investigators.

    They encounter ghosts in Mr Crispin (previously announced as Mr Crispin at Your Cervix!) and Hollywood Betrayed, and vampires in First Bite is the Deepest. Jason variously contributed as DP, editor and executive producer of the three films which are being made under Eileen's Gyspsyphilia Productions banner. No news yet on distribution.






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    Back when people thought it was cool to randomly replace letters with numbers, James P Weatherall made a film called The Legend of the 5ive. Shot in 2009/10 and first screened in October 2011, the film has sat on the shelf for a few years (apart from a screening at Horror-on-Sea in January 2013) during which time the basic premise - a found footage movie about a ghost-hunting show - has become something of a cliche in low-budget horror cinema (see Dark Vision for one of the most recent examples). Which may be unfortunate, or may be why a distributor has now picked it up.

    Fenix films will release The Legend of the 5ive on DVD in the States on 9th September; it's up on Amazon now. No idea what it's like.

    Synopsis
    All Hallows Eve – the perfect night for your first ghost hunt, to find that irrefutable proof of live after death, at least that’s what sceptical documentary film‐maker Julia Marsh was told when she joined Greg Connell and his team ‘Paranormal Investigations Inc’ for their live Halloween special.
       Their location: a remote farm in deepest, darkest England. Their mission: to uncover the truth behind the legend of the ‘Screaming Spectres of Emerson farm’ known locally as ‘The 5ive’.The legend of the 5ive
    Rumour has it, three hundred years ago, five mysterious strangers were found butchered on the land. Their bodies placed in such a way to form the points of a giant pentagram, their deaths said to be so violent, so hideous, that you can still see their screaming forms running from whoever or whatever killed them.
       The Live show begins and the World Wide Web watches as the team quickly records evidence of paranormal activity. Unexplainable images, unearthly sounds, poltergeist activity and the revelation of the name Anne Foster; the name you call upon three times to reveal the fate of the five. Spotting a rare ratings opportunity Greg Connell leads the team in an impromptu midnight séance, calling Anne Fosters name from the points of the pentagram, as the witching hour strikes.
       At exactly 12.15am their live webcast inexplicitly dies and Julia and the team find themselves thrust into a horrific fight for survival. The evil they called forth will deliver the terrifying truth.
       This horror feature is the debut from director James P Weatherall and takes the reality of TV’s Most Haunted, the cold horror of the Blair witch and mixes them together with an equal measure of subtle dark humour to create a disturbing but ultimately entertaining movie.


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    Here's one that slipped entirely under my radar. Opening Night of the Living Dead is the first feature directed by actor Joshua Dickinson, adapted from his own stage play which was a hit in Edinburgh back in 2009. In a nutshell, an amdram group are performing Romeo and Juliet when a zombie outbreak happens - and the show must go on.

    Sounds and looks great. Although the 60-minute film isn't on IMDB yet there's a Facebook page which says the cast includes Amy Bellwood (Branagh's Cinderella), Joe Leat, Roger Parkins and Callum Hale, as well as Dickinson himself.

    ONotLD was filmed at the Quay Theatre, Sudbury (in Suffolk) last summer with £4,000 of funds from Kickstarter and is scheduled to premiere in that very same venue this Sunday, 17th August. A handful of tickets are still available at £7/£5 - grab 'em while you can. If you can't make it, the film  is also lined up to play Ipswich and Colchester later this year.

    I only discovered the existence of Opening Night because I was researching Joshua Dickinson's background for my review of Ed Boase's The Mirror which plays Frightfest the following week, giving Dickinson two premieres in the space of eight days!

    Not to be confused with Opening Night of the Living Dead, a zombie short directed by Shalena Oxley in 2008, or Opening Night of the Living Dead, a zombie short directed by Jonathan McDevott in 2010, or Opening Night of the Living Dead, an unreleased zombie feature directed by Brian Bazala and Jay Lavley in 2011, Those are all American. Joshua's film is solidly British, and all the better for it.


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    The Unfolding, from writer-director Eugene McGing, is a brand new feature which should be finished in post next month, fingers crossed. Here's the synopsis and some photos.

    England, October 2017…a fearful world stands on the brink of nuclear catastrophe. Tam Burke, a paranormal investigator, and girlfriend Rose Ellis, travel to the wilds of Dartmoor to see the ancient and mysterious 'Hound Tor'. As they stand and admire the incredible rock formation, they are enveloped by a strange mist, and see a spectral apparition that seems to watch them from the summit. Slightly shaken after their experience, they continue on their way to Hopton House, a rambling old building, its history dating back to the 15th century. Strange and paranormal events have been documented there, and Tam hopes that the interviews he has arranged with the caretaker and his wife will be of great importance in proving the existence of the supernatural.

    Tam is crestfallen to find his interviewees fleeing the old building in dread. Despite his protests, they insist on departing, but do leave him the keys to the house. Together with Rose, he grasps the opportunity to stay alone there, hoping to salvage a little research from the trip. After their first night as guests, the young couple become convinced that they are not alone. Despite his high hopes, Tam is unable to record any solid evidence of ghostly activity. They decide to leave after two nights. They are then surprised by the arrival of Harvey Waller, Tam’s sceptical university buddy, who has come to lend a hand with the research, and is looking forward to having some fun at his friend’s expense. Harvey soon finds his amusement turn to trepidation, as even he is forced to admit that there is indeed something inexplicable happening around them.





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    Here is the first trailer for Nocturnal Activity, the next feature from Rites of Passage director Steve Lawson. The film stars Raven Lee, June Bladon (Bicycle Day), Jonathan Hansler (The Devil's Business, Axed, Call of the Hunter, Patrol Men, After Death), Steve Dolton (Devil's Tower, Zombie Undead). I expect a screener for this to turn up very soon...


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    I've never actually watched one of Paul TT Easter's movies - and now it looks like I might not get the chance, because Easter is apparently jacking it all in and selling his entire Side Effect Films business - on eBay!

    The package includes the rights to at least six, possibly up to nine of Easter's films, plus two HD cameras, a stills camera and a Mercedes. Bidding starts at £5,000. Auction closes on 18th September.

    The IMDB lists 15 directing credits for Easter, mostly gangster/action films but also including Black Shuck, Thumb N It and Lone Walker, all of which are horror. U Mugs might also be horror too as it's pitched as 'Jackass meets Blair Witch'. Or it might just be a found footage movie about knobheads hurting themselves...

    The reviews on Amazon suggest that Easter's films are somewhat basic in their execution, but he has released several through Amazon Prime including the four titles mentioned above - and that makes him a representative of the British Horror Revival as far as I'm concerned.

    You can see Paul's Mercedes at the start of this trailer for Lone Walker:


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    Fancy a chance to see a brand new British horror before everyone else (even me)? Mark Murphy, director of The Crypt (aka The Convent) which premiered at Fantasporto, has a new feature ready to be seen - and it looks great.

    Awaiting stars Tony Curran (Vincent Van Gogh in that Doctor Who episode!), Peter Woodward (Shame the Devil), Adrian Bouchet (The Seasoning House, Idol of Evil), Rupert Hill (Entity, Corrie) and Sophie Lovell Anderson (Candy in Stag Night of the Dead!). Here's the synopsis:

    "Morris is a recluse with psychotic tendencies, whose life changes when his innocent daughter Lauren rescues one of his victims and befriends him. Jake, an ordinary businessman, soon realises that he is stranded and his presence in the house gradually reveals unexpected and dark mysteries from the past."

    If you're anywhere near the University of York this Tuesday, 16th September, you can see the film at a free test screening. Full details over on Eventbrite. Meanwhile, here's the terrific looking trailer.


    Awaiting Trailer (2015) from Solar Productions on Vimeo.

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    A site called Viewster currently has a shedload of BHR titles currently available to watch online for free - and the fact that some of these films are promoting Viewster on their own Facebook pages suggests it's all legit.

    So if you haven't caught up with these titles yet, here's your chance to watch Amityville Asylum, Bane*, Bloodmyth, Deadtime, Deranged, Exhibit A, Greetings, Hellbride, Heretic, High Stakes, Home Made*, Night Junkies*, NOTLD: Resurrection, Red Canopy, Sawney: Flesh of Man, Sick Bastard*, Silent Night Bloody Night: The Homecoming, The Slayers: Portrait of a Dismembered Family, Stalker and Time of Her Life*.

    There are stacks of British shorts as well - too many to list here.

    * Films marked with an asterisk are featured in my book.

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    As you may know, I have spent the past few years documenting the ‘British Horror Revival’, the unprecedented boom in horror feature production in the UK in the 21st century: in my book Urban Terrors: New British Horror Cinema, in the annual British horror round-up on my Devil’s Porridge blog, and in the reviews of new British horror films on my main website.

    In the next few weeks, the number of British horror films released since January 2000 will hit 500 – and that seems a good time for a survey/poll. So I am inviting everyone I know who is involved in the British horror scene – directors, producers, writers, actors, FX/make-up artists, designers, journalists and fans – to send me their list of the ten best British horror films of the past 15 years. I will compile the results and put out a definitive top 20 for Halloween.

    It’s an open poll, but to prompt your memory here is a list of 100 notable films. I would expect the final top 20 titles to be on that list but please don’t feel constrained. I had a hard time hacking the list down to 100 and many terrific films have been omitted simply because they are quite obscure. But if you saw ‘em, vote for ‘em!

    Criteria for inclusion:

    • British: International co-productions are included if they have significant UK involvement and either ‘feel British’ or were marketed as British.
    • Horror: Borderline sci-fi/fantasy/thriller films are included if they were marketed as horror (eg. coverage in horror mags or screenings at horror festivals).
    • Film: Feature-length generally means at least 70 minutes. The first commercial release (theatrical, DVD or VOD in any territory – not including festivals) was after 1st January 2000.
    Points to note:
    • You can vote for your own film, or a film you helped to make.
    • Feel free to disseminate this to others, but please don't solicit votes for your own film(s) as this makes the whole thing a popularity contest.
    • If you want to add brief comments about your choices which I can cite when presenting the results, go ahead.
    • As an aside, I would be interested to know how many of these hundred titles you have seen. Not a list, just the number. (I’ve seen 75.)
    Please send your top ten films to mjs2000@ntlworld.com by midnight on Friday 24th October. I look forward to hearing from you. A chronological list of the almost 500 titles on my main checklist is available on request.

    Update: Thanks to the fantastic folks at TheHorrorShow.tv, you can now vote by Facebook. What's more, posting your top ten on their Facebook page will enter you into a draw to win ten British horror DVDs!

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    This is not the top 100. This is a sample list of 100 impressive, successful, acclaimed or otherwise notable British horror films from the 500 or so released since 1st January 2000. This is just intended as an aide-memoire for kind folks helping me to compile a list of the top 20 modern British horror films. (Dates given are first commercial release.)
    1. Attack the Block (Joe Cornish, 2011)
    2. The Awakening (Nick Murphy, 2011)
    3. Axed aka Deadly Departed (Ryan L Driscoll, 2012)
    4. Bane (James Eaves, 2009)
    5. Before Dawn (Dominic Brunt, 2013)
    6. Berberian Sound Studio (Peter Strickland, 2012)
    7. Black Death (Christopher Smith, 2010)
    8. Blood + Roses (Simon Aitken, 2011)
    9. Bordello Death Tales (Pat Higgins, Al Ronald & James Eaves, 2012)
    10. The Borderlands (Elliot Goldner, 2014)
    11. Broken (Adam Mason & Simon Boyes, 2007)
    12. The Bunker (Rob Green, 2002)
    13. Byzantium (Neil Jordan, 2013)
    14. The Captive aka Armistice aka Warhouse (Luke Massey, 2014)
    15. Chemical Wedding aka Crowley (Julian Doyle, 2008)
    16. Cherry Tree Lane (Paul Andrew Williams, 2010)
    17. The Children (Tom Shankland, 2008)
    18. Cockneys vs Zombies (Matthias Hoene, 2012)
    19. Colin (Marc Price, 2009)
    20. Community aka Final Project (Jason Ford, 2013)
    21. The Cottage (Paul Andrew Williams, 2008)
    22. Cradle of Fear (Alex Chandon, 2002)
    23. Creep (Christopher Smith, 2005)
    24. Cut (Dominic Burns, 2010)
    25. A Day of Violence (Darren Ward, 2010)
    26. The Dead (Howard J Ford & Jonathan Ford, 2011)
    27. Dead Creatures (Andrew Parkinson, 2001)
    28. Dead Man’s Shoes (Shane Meadows, 2004)
    29. The Descent (Neil Marshall, 2005)
    30. The Devil’s Business (Sean Hogan, 2012)
    31. The Devil’s Chair (Adam Mason, 2008)
    32. The Devil’s Music (Pat Higgins, 2010)
    33. The Disappeared (Johnny Kevorkian, 2009)
    34. Doghouse (Jake West, 2009)
    35. Dog Soldiers (Neil Marshall, 2002)
    36. Eden Lake (James Watkins, 2008)
    37. Evil Aliens (Jake West, 2006)
    38. F aka The Expelled (Johannes Roberts, 2010)
    39. The Fallow Field (Leigh Dovey, 2013)
    40. A Field in England (Ben Wheatley, 2013)
    41. Freak Out (Christian James, 2006)
    42. Gangsters, Guns and Zombies (Matt Mitchell, 2012)
    43. Harold’s Going Stiff (Keith Wright, 2012)
    44. The Harsh Light of Day (Oliver S Milburn, 2012)
    45. Heartless (Philip Ridley, 2010)
    46. HellBride (Pat Higgins, 2009)
    47. Heretic (Peter Handford, 2013)
    48. The Hole (Nick Hamm, 2001)
    49. Inbred (Alex Chandon, 2012)
    50. In Fear (Jeremy Lovering, 2013)
    51. KillerKiller (Pat Higgins, 2007)
    52. Kill List (Ben Wheatley, 2011)
    53. The Last Great Wilderness (David Mackenzie, 2003)
    54. The Last Horror Movie (Julian Richards, 2004)
    55. The League of Gentlemen’s Apocalypse (Steve Bendelack, 2005)
    56. Let Me In (Matt Reeves, 2010)
    57. Lie Still aka The Haunting of #24 (Sean Hogan, 2007)
    58. Lighthouse aka Dead of Night (Simon Hunter, 2000)
    59. Little Deaths (Simon Rumley, Andrew Parkinson & Sean Hogan, 2011)
    60. The Living and the Dead (Simon Rumley, 2007)
    61. London Voodoo (Robert Pratten, 2004)
    62. A Lonely Place to Die aka The Long Weekend (Julian Gilbey, 2011)
    63. Mindflesh (Robert Pratten, 2008)
    64. Monsters (Gareth Edwards, 2010)
    65. Mum and Dad (Steven Sheil, 2008)
    66. My Little Eye (Mark Evans, 2002)
    67. Nature Morte (Paul  Burrows, 2008)
    68. Nazi Zombie Death Tales aka Battlefield Death Tales aka Angry Nazi Zombies (James Eaves, Al Ronald & Pat Higgins, 2012)
    69. Night Junkies (Lawrence Pearce, 2007)
    70. Outpost (Steve Barker, 2008)
    71. Penetration Angst aka Angst (Wolfgang Buld, 2003)
    72. Red Kingdom Rising (Navin Dev, 2014)
    73. The Resident (Antti Jokinen, 2011)
    74. Resurrecting ‘The Street Walker’ (Ozgur Uyanik, 2010)
    75. Retreat (Carl Ribbets, 2011)
    76. Salvage (Lawrence Gough, 2010)
    77. Sawney: Flesh of Man aka Lord of Darkness (Ricky Wood Jnr, 2013)
    78. The Seasoning House (Paul Hyett, 2013)
    79. Severance (Christopher Smith, 2007)
    80. Shaun of the Dead (Edgar Wright, 2004)
    81. Sightseers (Ben Wheatley, 2012)
    82. Soul Searcher (Neil Oseman, 2006)
    83. Stalled (Christian James, 2013)
    84. Summer Scars (Julian Richards, 2008)
    85. Tony (Gerard Johnson, 2010)
    86. Tormented (Jon Wright, 2009)
    87. Tower Block (James Nunn, Ronnie Thompson, 2012)
    88. Triangle (Christopher Smith, 2009)
    89. Truth or Dare aka Truth or Die (Robert Heath, 2012)
    90. UFO aka Alien Uprising (Dominic Burns, 2012)
    91. Vampire Diary (Mark James & Phil O’Shea, 2008)
    92. Wake Wood (David Keating, 2011)
    93. WAZ aka The Killing Gene (Tom Shankland, 2008)
    94. White Settlers (Simeon Halligan, 2014)
    95. Wilderness (Michael J Bassett, 2006)
    96. Wishbaby (Stephen W Parsons, 2009)
    97. The Witches Hammer (James Eaves, 2006)
    98. The Woman in Black (James Watkins, 2012)
    99. The Zombie Diaries (Michael Bartlett & Kevin Gates, 2007)
    100. 28 Days Later (Danny Boyle, 2002)

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    Because I'm an old fart, I'm not on Facebook. But the hip young things at the awesome website that is TheHorrorShow.tv are on Facebook and they have very, very kindly joined in with my survey to find the best British horror film released since 2000.

    If you post your top ten on their Facebook page they will enter you into a draw to win ten British horror DVDs!

    Here's a reminder of the criteria for 'what is a British horror film' and here is a list of 100 films that you might want to choose from, but I have already received votes for another 11 titles - and there's nearly 400 more you could vote for.

    NB. Votes for Richard Driscoll films won't be counted because anyone who does that is obviously taking the mick...

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