In this ongoing resurrection of scary genius, the power does not need to rest until the spooky season. Supernatural ghost stories, fake blood, gore, and jump scares are always welcome, and happily, a slew of scary horror films are on the way in the next year. Whether it’s the return of renowned franchises like Candyman and Halloween Kills, or novel horrors from Jordan Peele and James Wan, there happen to be a plethora of new horror films to look forward to.
Who Says Summer Fun Has To Be All About Lying On The Beach And Eating S’mores?
Because Halloween is still half a year away, horror enthusiasts do not have to wait to enjoy their favorite genre. In reality, the summer season can be just as terrifying as the autumn season. Just look at all the scary movies that turn summertime longing for camping, road trips, and luxury holidays into your worst nightmare.
Krampus is back, nearly six years after terrifying screens and scaring millions of people into becoming good little angels for the holidays. Krampus: The Naughty Cut is a 4K remake of Michael Dougherty’s holiday horror film Krampus. As the name suggests, it happens to be a completely new cut not ever before seen by the public, administered by Scream Factory, and that’ll be released on November 16, just in time for the holidays.
The entertainment media got informed that the impending “Naughty Cut” of 2015 horror flick Krampus by Michael Dougherty has been pushed back from November to December 7, just a week after its initial announcement. The news of the delay will undoubtedly surprise some fans. Still, it was also confirmed that the main reason for the delays is so that Dougherty himself can devote more time to finishing the ambitious project, with the fresh release date being weeks ahead of the holidays still. As per collider.com, the Naughty Cut of Krampus is now obtainable for pre-order on the Scream Factory website.
The response to the recent announcement of the forthcoming UHD/Blu-ray release was so fantastic and overwhelming that Director Michael Dougherty generously requested a little additional time to work on the release, which was, of course, granted! The new release date happens to be December 7, and it will be well worth the wait,” Scream Factory stated on Facebook.
The New Film Is Described By The Home Video Distributor As Follows
For the first time ever, the original Krampus cut for the naughty, not nice! When his unstable family disputes during the holidays, young Max becomes disillusioned and abandons Christmas. Little does he realize that his lack of holiday joy has enraged Krampus, the demonic power of ancient evil bent on punishing non-believers. All hell breaks loose when beloved holiday symbols take on a terrible life of their own, besieging the divided family’s house and compelling them to battle for each other if they wish to survive. This is a marvelously dark and subversive ‘must-see picture’ (wegotthiscovered.com) with an ensemble cast that includes Adam Scott (Parks And Recreation), Allison Tolman (Fargo), Toni Collette (Hereditary), and David Koechner (Anchorman: The Legend Of Ron Burgundy)!
Krampus: The Naughty Cut restores essential language and scenes that were cut from the initial theatrical release to satisfy the MPAA. This is the ultimate version of the holiday cult favorite for the entire family to enjoy, directed by Michael Dougherty. “
Extended editions of films on home video are not uncommon, but when it comes to horror films, fans usually rush to see what subject matter might have been too intense to be included in a theatrical release, and with Dougherty having earned legions of fans thanks to his 2009 horror film Trick ‘r Treat, viewers will undoubtedly be eager to see what mayhem the “Naughty Cut” contains. The Naughty Removed,” a new version of the film that happens to restore some scenes and language that were cut to maintain the film’s PG-13 rating. And that will pique your interest! It is not suggested that every horror picture needs to be classed R, but after watching “Krampus,” you will feel like an R-rating would have gone a long way toward making the film less constricted. Now you’ll have to wait and see if the theory is true.