The film that launched the undying zombie hordes remains a terrifying, socially conscious classic a half-century after its release.
“I Am a Hero” is a zombie horror film that is adapted from the manga series of the same name. A manga artist finds himself in the middle of a zombie apocalypse and must rise to the occasion if he is to survive this disaster. It stars Yo Oizumi (Hideo Suzuki), Kasumi Arimura (Hiromi Hayakari), and Masami Nagasawa (Yabu).
No. Running time: 92 minutes (~ 1.5 hours) “Seoul Station” is an animated Korean zombie horror movie that’s the prequel to “Train to Busan.” It sees an estranged couple struggling to make their way to safety after a zombie outbreak erupts all around them. It is rated NC-16 “Seoul Station” is a shining example of how South Korea is technically proficient in creating animated features, but completely lacks the art design and vision to execute a good story. It’s no “Train to Busan” and its release now feels like a desperate attempt to cash in on its far superior sequel. Highlights Some humour elements in an otherwise bleak show It’s odd that there are comedic moments in a zombie movie, but it works well in the context of “Seoul Station.” It comes across as dark humour, but it’s also quite obvious that this is an unintentional effect.
‘The Girl with All the Gifts’ is a zombie apocalypse film in a world where humanity has been reduced to small, isolated colonies, experimenting on sentient child zombies. When one of the test subjects might be the key to a cure to the zombie outbreak, a small group must escort the child to safety. It stars Gemma Arteron (Helen Justineau), Sennia Nanua (Melanie), Glenn Close (Dr Caroline Caldwell), Paddy Considine (Sergeant Eddie Parks), Anamaria Marinca (Dr Selkirk), Dominique Tipper (Devani), and Fisayo Akinade (Private Kieran Gallagher).
If you haven’t caught “Train to Busan” (seriously, why haven’t you?), you would be still be able to guess what sort of roles the main characters will take up in the film. This is because all zombie films have the same set of character archetypes, though they may come in different shapes and forms. Once you recognise these stereotypes, you’ll never watch a zombie movie the same way again.