Das Fantasy Filmfest meldet sich dieses Jahr noch einmal zurück:
An zwei Wochenenden am 5./6. und 11./12. Dezember gibt's noch einmal ein bisschen blutige Weihnachten, drei Filme stehen bislang für die Miniausgabe des FFF fest: Der Kannibalen-Western Bone Tomahawk mit Kurt Russell, Lucile Hadzihalilovics Thriller Evolution, sowie der ziemlich interessant aussehende, türkische Horrorfilm Baskin.
In "Bone Tomahawk," four men attempt to rescue a group of captives from a band of cannibalistic troglodytes that live beyond the edge of civilization. Wilson will play Arthur O'Dwyer, a driven and thoughtful cowboy whose rise to the foreman position of a cattle outfit is interrupted by an unfortunate accident that reshapes his life in unforeseen ways. Fox will play John Brooder, the eloquent, albeit inscrutable gentleman whose dark inclinations have put him and his polished weapons at the very edge of the western frontier.
Ten-year-old Nicolas lives with his mother in a remote village beside the ocean, inhabited solely by women and boys his age. In a hospital overlooking the sea, all the children receive a mysterious treatment. Nicolas is the only one to question it. He feels that his mother is lying to him and would like to know what she does with the other women at night on the beach. What he discovers is just the beginning of a long nightmare. But Nicolas will discover an unexpected ally in a young nurse at the hospital.
"A squad of unsuspecting cops go through a trapdoor to Hell when they stumble upon a Black Mass in an abandoned building, in the tour-de-force feature debut from ferociously talented director Can Evrenol."
What should be a routine night on patrol becomes a trip into the darkness of the mind and soul for a squad of unsuspecting cops in this tour-de-force feature debut from the ferociously talented director Can Evrenol. Based on Evrenol's terrifying 2013 short of the same name, and drawing upon a diverse range of inspirations — not only such films as Quest for Fire, Apocalypse Now, and Hellraiser but also the paintings of Caravaggio, Bosch, and Giger — Baskin offers up a nightmarish compendium of imaginative frights that will leave even seasoned horror-movie fans reeling.