ghost movie

Ghost movie: 10 best Horror Movies of 2020 Ranked (So Far)

Best of ghost movie. Ghost movies with 10 critic reviews vie for their place in history at Rotten Tomatoes. Eligible movies are ranked based on rating.

Lets Start:

10. The hunt, ghost movie

Release date: March 13
Cast: Betty Gilpin, Hilary Swank, Amy Madigan
Director: Craig Zobel (Compliance)
Why it’s good: The socio-political commentary of this movie may everywhere the place (be it intentional or otherwise) but as a fast-paced and regularly shocking piece of action/horror mayhem, there is a bargain of dark fun to be found here. this is often little quite a (very) contemporary combat the classic Most Dangerous Game “man hunting man” premise, but here it’s presented with an honest deal of energy, color, and intensity.
Where to observe it: iTunes & VOD

9. Underwater

Release date: January 10
Cast: Kristen Stewart, Jessica Henwick, John Gallagher Jr.
Director: William Eubank (The Signal)
Why it’s good: A slick, efficient, and impressively intense piece of sci-fi/horror/action/B-movie matinee goodness that delivers the products and doesn’t waste any time with boring subplots or pointless characters. Kristen Stewart and a couple of co-workers find themselves trapped during a facility deep (you guessed it) underwater, and must work together to flee before the entire place blows up. Also, there are sea monsters. ghost movie.
Where to observe it: iTunes & VOD

8. After Midnight, ghost movie.

Release date: February 20
Cast: Jeremy Gardner, Brea Grant, Justin Benson
Director: Jeremy Gardner and Christian Stella (The Battery)
Why it’s good: We’ve all seen some cool indie monster movies, but not many who could even be described as a romantic drama also — and this low-key winner works on both fronts. It’s a few guys who’s beloved girlfriend suddenly vanishes, and he soon becomes convinced that there is a monster involved. So he waits, and he sets some traps. But in fact, the “monster” could actually be his own fears and insecurities… ghost movie or something even worse.
Where to observe it: VOD

7. Bliss

Release date: January 30
Cast: Dora Madison, Tru Collins, Rhys Wakefield
Director: Joe Begos (Almost Human)
Why it’s good: A frustrated but talented young artist discovers a freaky new drug of abuse and quickly realizes that it’s helping her “artistic method” in strange and horrifically violent ways. In other words: she becomes a bloodthirsty maniac yet her creations become tons more… expressive. Works as both an easy jolt provider and a compelling metaphor for the ways during which struggling artists keep themselves afloat, psychologically speaking. ghost movie.
Where to observe it: Shudder

6. Come to Daddy, ghost movie.

ghost movie

Release date: February 7
Cast: Elijah Wood, Stephen McHattie, Garfield Wilson
Director: Ant Timpson (The Greasy Strangler)
Why it’s good: We’ll need to keep this one vague to guard the surprises, but suffice to mention that (the always cool) Elijah Wood plays a wierd man who goes to go to his estranged (and truly miserable) father, an occasion that kick-starts a series of revelations and violent altercations that you’re going to never see coming. Darkly funny and enjoyably unpredictable, it also features a wonderfully nasty turn by the good Stephen McHattie.
Where to observe it: VOD

5. The Lodge

ghost movie

Release date: February 7
Cast: Riley Keough, Alicia Silverstone, Richard Armitage
Director: Severin Fiala & Veronika Franz (Goodnight Mommy)
Why it’s good: Two unhappy kids are forced to spend a while at an isolated lodge with their new — and highly unwelcome — stepmother, only to get all kinds of horrible secrets. Beautifully shot and consistently creepy, this new spin on old fairy tales tropes is loaded with great performances, fun jolts, and unexpected surprises of the nastiest kind. ghost movie.
Where to observe it: iTunes & VOD

4. Swallow, ghost movie.

ghost movie

Release date: March 6
Cast: Haley Bennett, Austin Stowell, David Rasche
Director: Carlo Mirabella-Davis
Why it’s good: A darkly funny and quietly creepy story of an ostensibly happy housewife who suddenly decides on a replacement hobby: she’s getting to start swallowing small household objects. This offbeat, unpredictable, and visually impressive fable is anchored by a powerhouse lead performance by Haley Bennett.
Where to observe it: iTunes & VOD

3. The Platform

ghost movie

Release date: March 20
Cast: Ivan Massagué, Antonia San Juan , Zorion Eguileor
Director: Galder Gaztelu-Urrutia
Why it’s good: a person awakens during a cell with a stranger, and their only sustenance arrives by way of a huge “platform” that arrives daily. But there’s not enough food for everybody during this facility. this is often a Twilight Zone-level mind-bender mixed with a dark psychological horror film filled with pointed social commentary. Also, it’s just kind of fun, in a weird way. ghost movie
Where to observe it: Netflix

2. Color out of Space

ghost movie

Release date: January 20
Cast: Nicolas Cage, Joely Richardson, Tommy Chong
Director: Richard Stanley (Hardware)
Why it’s good: it has been an extended time since we’ve had a damn good Lovecraft adaptation, and here’s one that’d probably make director Stuart Gordon (Re-Animator, From Beyond) proud; it’s a few seemingly normal American family that finds itself infected by a freaky meteorite. Director Richard Stanley and his collaborators manage to tap into the simplest aspects of Lovecraft’s dark fiction while adding some excellent new touches of their own. ghost movie.
Where to observe it: iTunes & VOD

1. The Invisible Man

ghost movie

rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrRelease date: February 28
Cast: Elisabeth Moss, Aldis Hodge, Storm Reid
Director: Leigh Whannell (Upgrade)
Why it’s good: The classic H.G. Wells story gets a contemporary remake that somehow avoids all the issues that have plagued similar films. (Our apologies to the fans of Tom Cruise’s ill-fated 2017 movie, The Mummy.) Elisabeth Moss delivers an incredible performance as a lady bent escaping her abusive boyfriend, only to understand that he’s still stalking her. Invisibly. Remarkably intense, consistently clever, and filled with characters worth caring about, this is often one among the simplest “studio” horror films in recent years.
Where to observe it: iTunes & VOD

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