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4 New Horror Movies Releasing This Week Plus Tim Burton's "Wednesday" Premieres on Netflix – Bloody Disgusting

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We’re nearing the end of the year, which means pretty soon we’ll be looking back on 2022’s best horror offerings. As always, we’re planning a whole lot of year-end coverage to take you through the holiday season, but don’t count 2022 out just yet. There are still a handful of upcoming movies that should be on your radar, so we’re not yet done looking forward…
Four new horror movies are releasing for Thanksgiving this week, but the biggest new release of the week is a brand new take on a classic TV series from a legendary filmmaker.
Here’s all the new horror releasing November 22 – November 27, 2022.
Blood Relatives Noah Segan
First up, Shudder has debuted the brand new original vampire movie Blood Relatives today, which was directed by and also stars Noah Segan (Deadgirl, Knives Out).
In the film, “Francis, a 115-year-old Yiddish vampire, still looks 35. He’s been roaming American backroads in his beat-up muscle car for decades, keeping to himself, and liking it that way. One day, a teenage kid, Jane, shows up. She says she’s his daughter, and she’s got the fangs to prove it. They go on the road, deciding whether to sink their teeth into family life.”
Noah Segan stars alongside Victoria Moroles.
Meagan Navarro wrote in her review for Bloody Disgusting, “Noah Segan’s feature debut brings a charming soft touch to the vampire tale, favoring dad jokes and affecting bonds over savage bloodletting.” Meagan adds, “As an utterly sweet love letter from a new dad to his kids, Blood Relatives goes for the jugular with infectious and charming horror comedy.”

After being released in limited theaters at the start of the month, Vivarium filmmaker Lorcan Finnegan‘s new movie Nocebo is now available at home across Digital platforms.
In the film, “A fashion designer suffers from a mysterious illness that confounds her doctors and frustrates her husband – until help arrives in the form of a Filipino nanny who uses traditional folk healing to reveal a horrifying truth.”
Eva Green stars alongsideMark Strong and Chai Fonacier.

Suspiria director Luca Guadagnino and writer David Kajganich reteam for Bones and All, an adaptation of Camille DeAngelis‘s novel that arrives in theaters from MGM on November 23.
The film is a story of first love between Maren, a young woman learning how to survive on the margins of society, and Lee, an intense and disenfranchised drifter; a liberating road odyssey of two young people coming into their own, searching for identity and chasing beauty in a perilous world that cannot abide who they are.
Timothée Chalamet and Taylor Russell star alongside Mark Rylance, André Holland, Jessica Harper, Michael Stuhlbarg, David Gordon-Green, Jake Horowitz, Francesca Scorsese and Chloë Sevigny. Music is by Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross.
Meagan writes, “Bones and All makes for a sumptuous and sensual feast. There’s a matter-of-factness to the gore, and cannibalism will likely repulse mainstream or unsuspecting audiences. But beneath the viscera is a tender and affecting tale of first love and discovery. It’s as elegant as carnal and carnivorous, and it’ll take a bite out of your heart if you let it.”

'The Nanny': Nikyatu Jusu's Horror Drama Wins Sundance's Top Prize!
After winning the U.S. Dramatic Grand Jury Prize at this year’s Sundance Film Festival, Nikyatu Jusu‘s acclaimed horror movie Nanny was picked up by Blumhouse and Amazon, and first up it’s coming to select movie theaters this Wednesday, November 23, 2022.
Nanny will then debut on Amazon Prime Video on December 16, 2022.
Anna Diop (Us) stars as a Senegalese immigrant nanny working for a privileged couple in NYC. As she prepares for the arrival of the son she left behind in West Africa, a violent presence invades her reality, threatening the American Dream she is painstakingly piecing together.”
Michelle Monaghan (The Craft: Legacy), Sinqua Walls (The 15:17 to Paris), Morgan Spector (The Gilded Age), and Rose Decker (Mare of Easttown) also star in Nanny.

Jenna Ortega Wednesday Addams image
Tim Burton is back with “Wednesday,” which is coming to Netflix this Wednesday.
Jenna Ortega stars in the new series as Wednesday Addams, with Luis Guzmán playing Gomez and Catherine Zeta-Jones playing Morticia in Tim Burton’s Netflix series.
Christina Ricci will also appear in the show, playing a brand new role, with Fred Armisen recently joining the cast as Tim Burton’s own version of Uncle Fester.
“Wednesday” is described as “a sleuthing, supernaturally infused mystery charting Wednesday Addams’ years as a student at Nevermore Academy.” It’s said to follow…
“Wednesday’s attempts to master her emerging psychic ability, thwart a monstrous killing spree that has terrorized the local town, and solve the supernatural mystery that embroiled her parents 25 years ago — all while navigating her new and very tangled relationships.”
Alfred Gough and Miles Millar (“Smallville”) are the writers and showrunners.

Writer in the horror community since 2008. Editor in Chief of Bloody Disgusting. Owns Eli Roth’s prop corpse from Piranha 3D. Has four awesome cats. Still plays with toys.
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DIY filmmaking mavericks Justin Benson and Aaron Moorhead continue their unique nesting doll cinematic universe with their latest. Something in the Dirt harkens back to their roots, offering up another introspective, intimate sci-fi tale centered around an unlikely comedic duo.  
Levi (Benson) snagged a no-lease apartment in Hollywood Hills, sight unseen, as he prepares to leave Los Angeles for good. He quickly establishes a rapport with new neighbor John (Moorhead), trading life stories and made-up ones about the apartment’s history. They grow even closer when they witness a bizarre supernatural event in Levi’s apartment, sending them on a quest to capture proof for fame and fortune.
Something in the Dirt is a small-scale effort, shot during the pandemic, and places quiet emphasis on its characters over a conventional story. Or perhaps more accurately, it’s a mumblecore feature that’s almost entirely reliant on dialogue, set mainly within the confines of the apartment building. Levi and John’s arcs play out in conversations with each other, delivering everything about their interior lives and potential theories about the phenomena within Levi’s apartment. Their experimentations spin out a tangled web of suppositions, conspiracies, and weighty reflections on responsibility.

Much in the same way that The Endless ingeniously incorporated Resolution, Benson and Moorhead’s latest also finds a rather clever way to expand their universe here. It comes late and casual, a significant story-sized Easter egg that’ll leave you wanting to immediately revisit their catalog to fit this new piece into the larger puzzle fully.
The further into Levi and John’s journey, the more dizzying the theories and dynamics between the pair come, building toward a finale that refuses to offer up an easy explanation. It’s the type of feature that demands you listen carefully and soak in every conversation to parse out the clues.
As usual, Something in the Dirt showcases Justin Benson and Aaron Moorhead’s filmmaking style. They meticulously and impressively craft a feature by wearing multiple hats and utilizing the scant few raw materials at their disposal. In addition to co-directing, producing, and editing, Benson wrote the screenplay, and Moorhead handled the cinematography. Both demonstrate their chemistry on-screen as the almost unrecognizable, oddball leads. Levi and John are so very different in look and personality from the brothers Benson and Moorhead played in The Endless that it’s almost jarring- is there anything they can’t do?
What begins as comedically charming slowly unravels into something darker and far more confounding. Benson and Moorhead riff on paranormal investigative-type stories or shows, framing it from the perspective of amateurs that just happened to stumble upon a discovery in their living room. The mumblecore approach to the supernatural mysteries means it’s a little unwieldy in the back half, especially as it ponders questions on morality. Still, the pair’s extensive history, chemistry, and friendship keep it grounded and poignant. Something in the Dirt impressively unfurls an ambitious feature from a simple idea, leaving you with a lot to chew on long after the credits roll.
Something in the Dirt is now available on VOD outlets.
This Sundance review was originally published on January 23, 2022.

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