Excerpt: When Sidney Prescott returns to Woodsboro after a long time to promote her book, she meets up with Sheriff Dewey and former journalist Gale who’ve now become married and live the good life (or something similar).
Excerpt: In the spring of 1997, a friend of mine told me that I should see the movie “Scream.” I was in college at the time and with little or nothing to do in Manhattan, Kansas I figured that it might be a good idea.
Excerpt: Maybe on the surface it feels a little forced, but Scream 4 justifies its existence. Horror movies have changed and evolved, (or devolved if the cynicism has made its mark) enough to give Scream’s rich satire plenty to go on.
Conclusion: Wes Craven and Kevin Williamson reunite with Neve Campbell, Courtney Cox, and David Arquette to bring the fourth installment in the 'Scream' franchise. A younger, fresher cast also joins in on the fun to revisit/reboot/remake the first movie, delivering an entertaining and amusing entry.
Conclusion: Scre4m bests Scream 2 and blows the good-but-not-great Scream 3 out of the water, but the real question is: is it better even than the original classic? Probably not, but the margin is a lot closer than most would probably expect, the reason being, well, any number of reasons, most of which require...
Excerpt: Movie After more than 10 years since the last Scream flick, Ghostface has tooled up again and is ready for another round. Scream 4 returns to the hunting grounds of Woodsboro to find Sidney Prescott (Neve Campbell) back in town as part of her book promotion tour, having penned a bestseller about her...
Excerpt: After the original three Scream movies subverted and poked fun at the conventions of modern horror films back in the late 90s, you wouldn�t think there would be much left to say about them; certainly not enough to merit a belated fourth entry in the series. Well, you�d be absolutely right.
Excerpt: Back in 1995, Wes Craven directed Scream , an exceptionally well-crafted slasher film that, in addition to providing the scares audiences desired, also served as a bold and often humorous critique of the horror genre.
Excerpt: Sequels are by nature redundant and superfluous. They extend conceits far beyond their logical ending points for commerce’s sake, and recycle ideas until they’ve lost whatever novelty attracted audiences to them in the first place.