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Neue Trailer zum Survival-Horror Sam Was Here, zum Katastrophen-Trash Geostorm, zur Internet-Überwachungs-Doku Black Code, dem Thai-Horror Siam Square, zur Vampir-Story The Transfiguration, zur Horror-Anthologie Galaxy of Horrors sowie ein neuer Trailer zum Tupac-Biopic All Eyez On Me.
Sam, a door-to-door salesman, travels through the desert in search of clients, yet the area seems deserted. And his wife won't answer his phone calls. It's as if everyone was avoiding him. His only contact with the outside world is a local radio station. The host, a strange man by the name of eddy, takes calls regarding a child killer at large, and pushes listeners to hunt the man to death. That's when Sam realizes everyone thinks he's the killer..
After an unprecedented series of natural disasters threatened the planet, the world’s leaders came together to create an intricate network of satellites to control the global climate and keep everyone safe. But now, something has gone wrong—the system built to protect the Earth is attacking it, and it’s a race against the clock to uncover the real threat before a worldwide geostorm wipes out everything...and everyone along with it.
Dean Devlin (writer/producer, “Independence Day”) makes his feature film directorial debut with suspense thriller “Geostorm,” starring Gerard Butler (“Olympus Has Fallen,” “300”), Jim Sturgess (“Cloud Atlas”), Abbie Cornish (“Limitless”), Alexandra Maria Lara (“Rush”), Daniel Wu (“The Man with the Iron Fists,” “Warcraft: The Beginning”), with Oscar nominees Ed Harris (“The Hours,” “Apollo 13”) and Andy Garcia (“The Godfather: Part III”).
Inspired by the memoir ‘Black Code: Inside the Battle for Cyberspace’ by The Citizen Lab’s director Ronald J Deibert, de Pencier broached a documentary subject altogether new to him. He served as producer on 2006’s Manufactured Landscapes and 2013’s Watermark, both of which were directed by his partner Jennifer Baichwal. These visually arresting films focus on the gradual and the alarming effects of climate change and human industry on land- and waterscapes. Black Code, on the other hand, has a topical urgency and investigative verve that prioritises its subject over its visuals – and for good reason. What it covers is nothing short of critical to the future of power, information, crime and democracy.
It’s been dubbed a “post-Snowden film”, and although Snowden himself appears throughout via FaceTime calls, crucially it looks past the impact of the individual. The Citizen Lab are “internet sleuths” who follow malware all around the global networks. They have teams of “cyber stewards” from various countries, with a special focus on regions where a mere Facebook post, tweet, or a web article can be enough grounds for torture, arrest, intimidation and blackmail.
Trapped in a damaged cryogenic pod, a man is forced to watch a series of horrific science-fiction tales while his life support systems run out. Featuring eight intense stories of the unknown and other-worldly, equally wonderful and terrifying.
Phairat Khumwan makes his feature directorial debut here with a teen oriented ghost story revolving around a youthful cast and the titular square. (Screen Anarchy)
In the SXSW Festival-screened horror-thriller The Transfiguration, a troubled teen named Milo hides behind his fascination with vampire lore. When he meets the equally alienated Sophie, the two form a bond that begins to challenge Milo’s dark obsession.