Movie Review: The Dinner Party

The Dinner Party from Uncork d Entertainment was expected to hit theaters on June 5th, but due to the fact that of the pandemic it had to go straight to at-home home entertainment. The movie is available now to rent or purchase digitally and is for sale on DVD.

The Dinner PartyDVD|DigitalDirected by Miles DoleacWritten by Miles Doleac & & Michael Donovan HornStarring Bill Sage, Lindsay Anne Williams, Jeremy London, Mike Mayhall, Alli Hart, Sawandhi Wilson, Ritchie MontgomeryStudio: Uncork d EntertainmentNot Rated|Run Time: 115 minutesRelease date: June 9, 2020 (Digital/On Demand/DVD).

Lots of horror movies in current memory have actually utilized the “supper party” as a plot device to mixed outcomes, and Miles Doleacs The Dinner Party does bear some similarity to modern horror movies like The Invitation and Would You Rather, but thats just in the established. After that the movie follows with a beautifully shot, very gory, cannibal cult film with a highly intellectual script, terrific soundtrack, and slick sense of humor.

The majority of films like The Dinner Party would dumb things down to squeeze into the 90-minute comfort zone. The Dinner Party from Uncork d Entertainment was supposed to hit theaters on June 5th, but since of the pandemic it had to go straight to at-home entertainment.

The 2nd half of the film feels like last years horror funny Ready Or Not mixed with The Texas Chainsaw Massacre. Soon Haley is part of a blood-soaked routine, the primary course is served, and a 3rd act twist that exposes responses and tricks unsolved concerns.

Trailer.

Jeff (Mike Mayhall) and his other half Haley (Alli Hart) get here at a lovely estate for the titular occasion, Jeff hoping to get his newest play produced by their rich hosts. They are greeted at the door by the obnoxiously lively Sebastian (Sawandhi Wilson) and we quickly fulfill the dinner table of visitors including Sadie (Lindsay Anne Williams), Carmine (Bill Sage), who is both a doctor and chef, famous author Agatha (Kamille McGuin), and Vincent (Doleac).

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Numerous movies like this would bypass long character-driven discussion scenes to get to the bloody horror, however The Dinner Party lavishes in the time it spends getting to know these people. Jeff and Haley as outcasts are desperate to fit in, particularly Jeff who feels Haley is awkward him by outing his superstitious notions during the celebration.

Numerous movies like this would bypass long character-driven discussion scenes to get to the bloody horror, however The Dinner Party lavishes in the time it spends getting to understand these people. Jeff and Haley as outcasts are desperate to fit in, especially Jeff who feels Haley is humiliating him by outing his superstitions during the celebration.

They are welcomed at the door by the obnoxiously playful Sebastian (Sawandhi Wilson) and we quickly satisfy the dinner table of guests including Sadie (Lindsay Anne Williams), Carmine (Bill Sage), who is both a doctor and chef, well-known author Agatha (Kamille McGuin), and Vincent (Doleac).

Many films like The Dinner Party would dumb things down to squeeze into the 90-minute convenience zone. Some may take problems with the films final 15 minutes, however I really enjoyed it and we got excellent performances by everyone in the cast, specifically Hart, Williams, and Wilson.

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