Javier Parra

Javier Parra

𝐅𝐒π₯𝐦 π‚π«π’π­π’πœ | π–π«π’π­πžπ« | π‡π’π¬π­π¨π«π’πšπ§ | π…π«πžπšπ€ | 𝐇𝐨𝐫𝐫𝐨𝐫 𝐍𝐞𝐫𝐝


I grew up watching horror movies.

Favorite films

Recent activity

All

Recent reviews

More
  • His House

    His House

    β˜…β˜…β˜…β˜…

    A reformulation about the haunted house concept, through the experience of a refugee Sudanese couple. Ancient horrors behind the walls, between the physical terror of Clive Barker and the metaphorical Babak Anvari, in a suffocating enclave of the suburbs of a xenophobic London. A twisted gem.

  • Host

    Host

    β˜…β˜…β˜…β˜…

    A perfect candidate to be the best horror movie of the year. Without changing the genre, β€˜Host’ comes to revolutionize it. Millennial horror with its own entity, in which Rob Savage is perceived as a lover of classic horror and a jumpscare craftsman.

Popular reviews

More
  • Antebellum

    Antebellum

    β˜…β˜…Β½

    Arrives in an obvious moment of vindication, and it does so by over-emphasizing its denouncing speech (and this is a very good thing). The big problem is that β€˜Antebellum’ tries to play transcendental by cheating the viewer, as if it will be embarrassed about being an anti-racist exploit likes an actual 'Two Thousand maniacs' update, more than being the hybrid between β€˜Get Out’ and β€˜12 Years a Slave’.

  • Come True

    Come True

    β˜…β˜…β˜…β˜…

    After β€˜Our house’, Anthony Scott Burns dazzled me again with his travel inside mesmerizing nightmares and teenage horrors (and romanticism), music and the representation of evil entities. As a person with sleep paralysis, I confess that some sequences have caused me absolute terror.