Herd implores us to ask the most important question at the heart of every great zombie fable: who are the real monsters?
Packed with big ideas that outshine its minimal budget, this Troma is daring, interesting and resolutely not for everyone.
Scratches the surface of what the genre is capable of enunciating, but still provides the pales of gore and absurdity that make it so perpetually fascinating.
While this feature has a couple of notably gory moments, it seems to ignore the crucial cues that define and distinguish the genre.
Endlessly packed with memorable quirks and some exquisite anime sequences, this eccentric effort is essential viewing.
Drew Barrymore shines in a stylised affair that revels in a refreshing juxtaposition of viscera with middle-class suburbia.
Sardonic elements balance with emphatic characters and sharp camerawork to ensure the film's anxious torsion maintains its focus.
Uses all the hallmarks of Britain’s distinctive post-apocalyptic zombie cannon to make for powerfully relatable, bleak scenes.
A comic, upbeat tone throughout that features more one-liners than you can shake a severed arm at.
With its pallid execution and rudimentary story, Navy SEALS vs. Zombies is a highly unremarkable film indeed.
Populated by stock types, the story is backed by little in the way of characterisation, and missing a necessary campiness.
Boasts edgy performances and a script which focuses on the here and now rather than excessive backstory.
A light-hearted introduction and jumping-off point for anyone new to zombies, with enough know-how to cope when the dead rise.
An entertaining if not very original demonic possession slash zombie gorefest that, at the very least, showcases energy and zest.
Compare Antisocial to projects with similar production constraints, and there is no parallel in terms of cinematic experience.
Flounders between drafts, as confused as its one-dimensional characters. A jarring edit does nothing to help matters.
A reasonably good start rapidly falls victim to a lack of direction, resulting in an incoherence that does not entertain.
A superb package teeming with extras; a fitting tribute to a film that fully justifies its reputation as a cult classic.
Zombie fans will enjoy the numerous genre references, but many will see the same old tired and perfunctory plot devices.
Quite possibly one of the most lacklustre attempts at a zombie film ever made, Osombie is simply excruciating.
D. Kerry Prior's limited experience mostly lies in SFX, but you wouldn't know it from what is perfect comedy timing.
Its own bizarre entity; a curious commentary on the protagonist’s descent into madness as he combats love, loss and zombies.
We speak to SFX maestro Greg Nicotero about the power of make-up and the upcoming series of The Walking Dead.
Despite the odd flare of brilliance, the concept fails. For rabid collectors only.
This low-budget indie is a star turn, with a clever, funny script that shows life from the point of view of the zombie.
There are many zombie survival guides out there. But do any of them teach you how to speak zombie?