Eye For Film >> Festivals >> A-Z >> FrightFest >> 2015
This year's Film4 Frightfest is bigger than ever. It will open with sinister supernatural drama Cherry Tree and feature a total of 76 films, including 20 world premières and 16 European premières, with screenings split between the festival's traditional home in the Prince Charles Cinema and the spacious Vue West End cinema in London's Leicester Square. Guests are yet to be announced but we'll keep you informed - there are usually lots. There will also be competitions, prize give-aways and other fun.
The festival runs from 27 to 31 August.
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View previous years coverage of the FrightFest festival:
Frightfest Latest Reviews
A man staying with a friend he hasn't seen for years receives a call, in the wee small hours, telling him to prepare for war, leave the city and beware of infection. Should he protect his friend from the impending apocalypse, or from himself?
The mistress of a burnt-out novelist is brutally murdered - and she's only the first.
An unfaithful wife faces demonic horrors after her dead lover escapes from Hell.
Two strangers travelling together in rural France find themselves in a dangerous situation after agreeing to stay in an older couple's mansion.
The world is about to end and a young man is heading to one last party when he encounters a young girl searching for her father.
A paranormal researcher and his girlfriend investigate a supposedly haunted house as the world faces a growing threat of nuclear war.
A replacement babysitter seems to have sinister intentions towards her young charges.
When a young American steps on a landmine in the remote Georgian countryside, he knows that if he takes his weight of it, he'll die.
Where does the mysterious interdimensional portal behind the shower curtain in Danni's new apartment lead?
What happens to the final girl once the credits have rolled?
Filming sensations Mathieu Amalric on Pierre Léon, Jeanne Balibar and the sounds and colours of Barbara
Character arc Seth A Smith on filming with a two-year-old and bringing marbling to life in The Crescent
Keeping up appearances Marcello Martinessi on cultural conservatism and filmmaking honesty in The Heiresses
A different space Kelly Macdonald on working with Marc Turtletaub on Puzzle
Out of the past Susanna Nicchiarelli on Trine Dyrholm and the costume design in Nico, 1988
The iconic man Jonathan Baker on Becoming Iconic and Inconceivable
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