Following the deadly events at home, the Abbott family (Emily Blunt, Millicent Simmonds, Noah Jupe) must now face the terrors of the outside world as they continue their fight for survival in silence. Forced to venture into the unknown, they quickly realize that the creatures that hunt by sound are not the only threats that lurk beyond the sand path...
Anime Festival is a two-day celebration of anime, manga and Japanese pop culture, hosted by Australia’s Madman.
Featuring anime, manga, cosplay, gaming, art, character goods and more, Anime Festival caters to a diverse and highly engaged audience. Anime Festival connects fans directly to the anime industry, including voice artists, musicians, illustrators and producers.
Anime Festival will be held at the ICC in Sydney, on Saturday the 7th (10am - 6pm) and Sunday the 8th of March (10am - 5pm). Tickets are on sale and can be purchased online from animefestival.com.au.
For more information hit up the official links: www.animefestival.com.auwww.facebook.com/MadmanAnimeFestival/https://twitter.com/MadFestwww.instagram.com/madmananime/
When I first moved to Australia, I was not – as Dave Chappelle would say – having a great go at it. An ethnically ambiguous kid with a weird accent, in a weird city, with just one friend who was also all of those things and from the same country I’d just left, I felt pretty alone. I didn’t have anyone to hang out with, so my granddad would pick me after school on his bike and dink me to the local library. For a suburban Gold Coast joint, it had an impressively dense comic book section with a row of multicoloured beanbags guarding it like a protective fence from the other texts. The first thing I saw on the shelf of that hallowed ground was two collected volumes positioned side-by-side. The first was Batgirl: A Knight Alone, which featured the defining image of Cassandra Cain’s Batgirl: arms flexed gripping a Batarang and poised on a Gotham rooftop as the Bat signal was illuminated in the night sky behind her. The cover by Damian Scott was mostly all black - with the exception of a fe…
It’s been a long, emotional roller coaster for fans waiting for Joe Hill and Gabriel Rodriquez masterful horror comic ‘Locke and Key’ to make it to any sort of screen.
First it was a trilogy of movies, then a Fox Pilot that screened at Comicon, then a pilot for Hulu and then nothing.
Now, almost inevitably it seems, it has found its home on Netflix in 10 episodes from Carlton Cuse (EP/co-writer of LOST, Bates Motel) and Meredith Averill (EP/co-writer of The Haunting of Hill House) and while it takes the building blocks of the original and manages to create something new of its own, it unfortunately lacks the bite that makes the comic so effecting and, at times, terrifying.
The basic plot is the same – after the death of their father the Locke family move back to their father’s old, spooky house, find a bunch of keys that have magical powers and unwittingly release a demon called Dodge who is set on stealing the keys and unleashing all hell.