Lusters Other Side

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A psychological thriller, which explores the destruction of a young couple's seemingly perfect marriage. A deranged psychotic spends his summer day deciding how to deal with the three captives he has chained up on his land. With only his own troubled mind and his dim-witted companion available With a pocketful of drugs, Nick West takes out his girlfriend Sammy, for a good time. When they explore an abandoned asylum, the discovery of a bizarre device, a cross between an electric When Danny decides he's going clean, Nicky reacts Returning from vacation, the Miller family find their home has been broken into.

After cleaning up the mess they continue with their lives, shaking off the feeling of being violated. But little do they know the nightmare has just begun. After dating a wonderful man, Hope comes back home, sees her daughter Jennifer and goes to sleep. She wakes-up in the woods with a psychopath, fighting to survive for more than forty days Antoni Maiovvi's Darkroom is a journey into the mind of a deranged serial killer, haunted and eventually destroyed by the ghost of his own desire. An old man is on the hunt for a vicious serial-killer of women who is committing a series of gruesome murders across neon-lit s Berlin.

Director Maya Newell is a Gayby - she has lesbian mums. A man is thrown into a plastic blood splattered room, his head tied tight with a plastic bag, escaping suffocation he soon realises the nightmare has only begun.

Thomas Luster is a troubled businessman who tries to make sense of a life being driven out-of-control by a force closer to home than he first realizes. When he discovers that the man working against him is another side of his own personality he is forced to fight back against his manipulative alter-ego as murder, madness and mayhem combine to take Luster on the most bizarre and terrifying ride of his life. Written by Anonymous. When you hear the name Adam Mason followed by Andrew Howard, you instantly are filled with this sudden realization that you are in for a treat, it is almost the same feeling you get Christmas morning as a child, when you look over at your clock and take in what day it is, at least that is how I feel every time I find out they are working together on another project and it was no different when I heard the news that "Luster" was in the works.

I have watched this film now a total of four times, and each and every time I view it, I find more and more to like about it.

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Once again Adam Mason has a winner on his hands with "Luster" and proves that he is not a name to be forgotten. After a string of classics such as "The Devils Chair", "Blood River" and "Pig" and now "Luster" he has gone way beyond the needed criteria to land a spot on my list of top horror directors. Once again Andrew Howard does an incredible job, this time portraying Thomas Luster, who has found himself on a downward spiral in every sense of the word. Andrew delivers such a realistic and moving performance, you really build up an attachment and sense of honestly feeling bad for his character and what he is going through something that is rarely achieved in the horror genre these days where most characters are nothing more than slabs of meat included for the sake of being dismantled in gruesome ways.

The entire cast of "Luster" did astonishing jobs with their characters, Tess Panzer, who plays Thomas's wife Jennifer Luster was on top of her game, and my personal favorite character Les played by Tommy Flanagan, who you may recognized from his role on the hit FX series "Son's of Anarchy" really stole the show for me, you would honestly believe that he was a homeless vet he plays the role so authentically.

The writing ability of Adam Mason and Simon Boyes, time after time produce truly creepy and most of the times very feasible scenario's in their viewers minds that leave them haunted forever by what they just witnessed. While "Luster" is not your typical Adam Mason style horror film, as it has more thriller, psychological, who did it undertones than his previous films, any fans of his earlier work will not be let down this time around.

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While there is not as much gore in "Luster" as his previous films either, when it does occur it's done in the familiar gritty fashion that Adam has always delivered in his films. I guarantee after you watch "Luster" you'll think twice about taking that little chalk flavored capsule in order to get to sleep when a bout of insomnia strikes you again, you'll start to second guess yourself every time you "Misplace" an object in your home and you will forever feel the effects left behind by "Luster", ensuring that there's always a part of you that asks what if?

Thanks to an insanely strong script, and characters that are both believable and memorable both main and supporting wise, "Luster" is sure to win crowd after crowd whenever it is released. I highly recommend any fan of the horror genre go out of their way to see this movie upon release and if you are not familiar with Adam Mason's earlier work, I insist that you IMDb his name and go down the list, I would start with "The Devils Chair" and work my way through his impressive library of true horror films.

On Behalf of The Liberal Dead I give "Luster" a very solid and deserving 9 out of 10, and award for best psychological twist in a horror film in a very long time. Visit Prime Video to explore more titles. Find showtimes, watch trailers, browse photos, track your Watchlist and rate your favorite movies and TV shows on your phone or tablet! IMDb More. Keep track of everything you watch; tell your friends. Full Cast and Crew. Release Dates. Official Sites. Company Credits. Technical Specs. Plot Summary. Plot Keywords. Parents Guide. External Sites.

User Reviews. User Ratings. External Reviews. Metacritic Reviews. Photo Gallery. Trailers and Videos. Crazy Credits. Alternate Versions. Rate This. When he discovers that the man Director: Adam Mason. Writers: Simon Boyes , Adam Mason. What follows is a transcript of the conversation that took place on Saturday, June 22nd:.

Q: The official reason that was given for your departure was "creative" differences. Were there any other factors that led to your split from the group? Ahrue : It was mainly creative differences. I wanted to be more melodic, I wanted to have more melody, but not [become] mellower. I mean, he is the main songwriter, and it's kind of just a reflection of him. For someone else that has strong, creative ideas to try to be fulfilled in a band that someone else has most of the creative control [over], it's difficult. Q: Are you saying that Robb wasn't receptive to your ideas?

Ahrue : He was [receptive]—I definitely did get a lot of ideas out—but the final word was his on everything. Q: Did you want to have equal say as him, or more say than you did?

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Ahrue : Yeah. I mean, I would have liked to have had equal say. Q: How did you expect an arrangement like that to work [with you and Robb having equal say]? Where would that leave the other guys in terms of having a say in the decision-making process? Ahrue : Ideally, I would like everybody to have equal say. More than anything, I wasn't creatively fulfilled—basically, because I wanted to have more melody—so I suggested me doing a side project to get fulfillment, to get my ideas out, and then I wouldn't feel pent up and have all this stuff that I had to get out.

But they [the rest of the band] didn't want me to do a side project, so I had to follow my heart and do what I thought was right. Ahrue : I was pretty much aware of how everything was going to be. Q: So why did you still decide to go through with it, if this was going to be such an issue for you later on? Ahrue : I had to experience it. Not that it was a bad experience… I love the music that we made— The Burning Red is still, to this day, the thing that I am the most proud of in my life.

But all in all, it was a great experience, and I still consider the guys in the band friends of mine. I'm not sure if they consider me their friend, but I hope that someday we can all have a drink together. Q: Did you part on bad terms? Were there harsh words exchanged, or was it pretty amicable? Ahrue : It was pretty much amicable. If anyone had any hard feelings about the whole thing, it might have been Robb , but gets angry easily, and then the next day he's fine. I'm sure that there are hard feelings, but I just hope that it's something that down the road will be alright with everybody.

Q: How realistic do you think it was for you to expect to be able to carry on with a side project during this very crucial time in MACHINE HEAD's career where they're having to re-evaluate a lot of their business relationships and build new ones? Do you think it was unrealistic for you to even suggest that in the first place, or do you honestly believe that you would be able to pull it off?

Me and Robb were talking back and forth for about a month about this side project thing and about how I was feeling about things, and he confronted me with a question—"OK, what happens if the side project gets signed and they ask you to tour?

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And I called him back the next day, and being completely honest with myself and being completely honest with him, I said, "Well, if I am being more creatively fulfilled doing something else and I have a chance to do something more with it, I'm gonna have to do that. So when you say that you wanted to get "more melodic", do you mean that you wanted to have a lot more melody all the time, or you just wanted the melodic sections in the band's music to be even more pronounced than they were?

Ahrue : I don't necessarily think that being melodic means that you have to be light, either. Like on Supercharger , there's no melody, really, until the chorus to "Crashing Around You" comes in.

Q: How much of a factor, if at all, in your decision to leave the band were the negative response to Supercharger and the relatively disappointing sales performance of the album? Ahrue : That wasn't an issue at all. If I was happy with what I was doing, and I was happy with the people that I was playing with, no matter what was going on on the outside, if [what I was doing] was making me happy, I would continue to do it.

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