10/31 (2017) Reviews and free to watch online

 

‘Blood soaked tales of horror and the macabre’

10/31 – aka 10.31 – is a 2017 American horror anthology film directed by:

Brett DeJager (Cryptids; Bonejangles; The Legend of Cooley Moon) – ‘The Halloween Blizzard of ’91’ segment

Rocky Gray – ‘The Samhain Slasher’ segment

Zane Hershberger (Cryptids; short: Devilution) – ‘Trespassers’ segment

John William Holt (Volumes of Blood: Horror StoriesThe Dooms Chapel Horror) – ‘Killing The Dance’ segment

Hunter Johnson (2 Jennifer) – ‘Malvolia: the Queen of Screams’ segment

Justin M. Seaman (Volumes of Blood: Horror Stories; The Barn) – ‘The Old Hag’ segment

The Red Letter Entertainment film stars Cindy Maples, Jennifer Nangle and Jordan Phipps.

Former Evanescence drummer Rocky Gray (who composed the soundtracks for The Barn and Killing Floor: Uncovered) made his directorial debut. The 10/31 soundtrack also includes bands such as Rebel Flesh and They Act Human.

A sequel, 10/31 Part II, was released in 2019.

Reviews [click links to read more]:

10/31 is a film that was made for horror fans by horror fans.  It’s an entertaining and fast-moving anthology film, with the five separate parts actually coming together very well.  It’s a film that pays loving homage to horror history and one that I think any horror fan will enjoy.” Horror Critic


“With only the fourth vignette not meeting the quality of the rest, 10/31 is near solid across the board. Again, this is the type of project that proves a little bit of heart with a steady stream of dedication can go a long way. Of all the horror I’ve seen lately, this is one of the strongest indie efforts.” The Movie Sleuth

“Overall 10/31 is rough around the cauldron but that doesn’t make it a bad movie by any means, because if you allow yourself to gloss over some of the flaws you will find a great little seasonal gem that is entertaining, perfect for anytime viewing or your next Halloween gathering.” The Movie Waffler

“Surprisingly for an anthology 10/31 doesn’t have any segments that are actually bad. A couple are less than great, but they’re still fun. It’s also good to see some non-directors get a chance to show they have the chops to do more in the future.” Voices from the Balcony