The Blood House by Amy CrossSeventy-five years ago, a family of three disappeared from their remote English home. Blood was left smeared all over the floors and walls, but despite an extensive search, their bodies were never found. Now the house is ready to kill again. On the run from his creditors, Owen Richards moves his wife and daughter out to the same house. Despite the strange portrait of an old man in the hallway, and the faint ticking sound coming from the walls, he insists that the house offers a perfect chance for them to start afresh. Before their first night in their new home is over, however, Owen and his family are going to come face-to-face with the diabolical creation of a long-dead old man. Deadly dangers lurk in every room, and the constant ticking sound is just the first hint of a much greater monstrosity. No-one has ever managed to survive the house, or to outsmart its creator. And beneath the house, a horrific mechanism predicts every move the Richards family might make as they desperately try to escape. The Blood House is a horror novella about three people trapped in a nightmare, and about an old man who was willing to stop at nothing in his quest to be remembered as a great genius.
The Bleeding House
Sign in. Get a quick look at the the week's trailers, including Villains , Countdown , Like a Boss , and more. Watch now. Title: The Bleeding House Two scientists who share a romantic history are tasked with investigating unnatural animal behaviour on the site of a Manson Family-style cult's compound. A newlywed couple finds their lake-country honeymoon descend into chaos after Paul finds Bea wandering and disoriented in the middle of the night. A reclusive and butterfly-obsessed elderly lady suffering from bipolar disorder develops a disturbing relationship with a mysterious but seemingly innocent youngster.
Yet his dapper-gentleman routine mixes decorum with deviancy in ways so rote and pedestrian as to eventually border on the somnambulistic. The film is an aimless, albeit sometimes funny, chronicle of absurd behavior and government ineptitude. White agents kick around profanities that sound straight out of Veep , and the film seems most comfortable with these familiar, darkly funny depictions of bureaucratic sociopathy. Moses is more concerned with avoiding eviction than starting a race war, but such revolutionary overtures bring him to the attention of the F. The line dramatically overestimates the impact of public perception on the racist practices of government institutions, and it sounds even more bizarre when meant to come from an organization with such a storied anti-black history as the F.
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