Adam Carl Parker-Edmondston reviews Bio-Dome (1996), directed by Jason Bloom.
This is not just a review, it is a warning to all you readers out there. DO NOT WATCH THIS MOVIE! In case you really need to know how this movie plays out, then below is a breakdown of how bad a piece of entertainment can really be. Welcome dear readers to Bio-Dome.
YOUR DOME AWAY FROM HOME.
Arcade is a science fiction horror movie centred around a virtual reality arcade machine which challenges it’s players to win…or lose your own sense of reality! You see, “Arcade” is different in the way it reacts. It’s artificial intelligence responds in the same way as a human would, so each time you play “Arcade” it changes it’s strategy.
“Who gives a fuck about Arcade anyway?”
Founded by Mike Lee in the late seventies, VIPCO (Video Instant Picture Company) was notable for providing the British home video market with releases of cult horror movies such as The Driller Killer (1979), Zombie Flesh Eaters (1979) and The Mutilator; a 1985 cult horror film written, directed, and produced by Buddy Cooper, and co-directed by John S. Douglass.
“I’ve got a bad feeling about this!”
This competition is NOW CLOSED.
Adam Carl Parker-Edmondston reviews Almighty Thor (2011), directed by Christopher Ray.
It is heartbreaking when a film that could have been a trash classic falls so far from the mark. The budget was obviously an issue. This movie was never going to be able to match the sheer scope of a Kenneth Branagh film, but it is a shame that it does not even try.
THE LEGEND IS BORN!
1998′s Godzilla ranks right up there with The Phantom Menace as one of the most despised cinematic entities of the decade. Having watched it with an affinity for wanton violence more refined than in my teenage years, I can see what made Godzilla so crushing of a disappointment.
SIZE DOES MATTER.
If The Day the Earth Stood Still were all about getting Gort to work, it’d probably look a little something like Tobor the Great. For all of its talk about space exploration, artificial intelligence, and even psychic phenomena (yep, the robot’s telepathic, too), the film retains a personal edge, a smallness that makes its huge ideas a bit easier to relate to and digest.
“Gee, Tobor, you’re wonderful!”