‘Sit back, relax and get uncomfortable’
Tiny Cinema is a 2022 American horror anthology film comprised of six bizarre and twisted tales told by a mysterious stranger.
Directed by Tyler Cornack (Butt Boy) from a screenplay co-written with Ryan Koch and Bill Morean.
The Tiny Cinema production stars Tyler Rice, Philip Ursino, Sam Landers, Kristina Clifford, Shelby Dash, Austin Lewis, Olivia Herman, Matt Rubano, Kyle Lewis, Matt Rasku, director Tyler Cornack and Kevin Michael Moran.
A mysterious stranger tells the twisted tale of seemingly unconnected strangers whose lives will change in incredible and bizarre ways forever. As reality unravels, each person must battle incredible challenges from a multiverse seeking answers to the essential questions of life, death, love, and the fate of our future. Six different stories unfold in a strange universe – a weird, fun and twisted look at humanity…
” …Tiny Cinema is a horror movie in spirit. Conrack is not afraid to showcase his influences. From The Twilight Zone to Re-Animator, there are a lot of references for genre fans to have fun with. There are some well-done scares and even in the zaniest moments, there is a scary tone to it all. No, it may not be for everyone, but that just adds to the charm.” AIPT
” …this is a constantly changing freakshow of madness, hosted by Paul Ford, who speaks directly to the audience and comments on just how weird everything gets. If you’re not easily offended, well, you may still be offended. But if you’re ready for something that will challenge your resolve, Tiny Cinema has a seat for you.” B&S About Movies
” …an anthology film about the wonders of madness and the pains of trickery, sold with a defined sense of the absurd. Tiny Cinema is quite the viewing experience at times, mixing genuine hilariousness with a slow-burn sense of shock value, sold with lively, committed performances and a weird Twilight Zone vibe from Cornack, who creates consistent chapters in this tour of crazy ideas and desperate characters.” 8 out of 10, Blu-ray.com
“You’re laughing at the ridiculousness while at the same time you are drawn into a drama that unfolds confident it is guaranteed to turn on a sixpence in the direction you least expect. Every story drops you right into the action and is fuelled by lean and effective cinematic storytelling to get you to the punch […] All horror anthologies should be prepared to be this bold and smart.” Britflicks
“While the premise may have looked good on paper, Tiny Cinema feels like a horny teenage boy’s video project – full of creativity but void of deeper meaning. Tiny Cinema starts with the narrator promising that we are in for an uncomfortable and even offensive ride, but this, unfortunately, fails to turn into anything memorable or enjoyable.” 2 out of 5, Cinerama Film
“Tyler directs them all, leaving any of the fat and mess that typically happens when smashing multiple styles together on the cutting room floor and giving audiences one hell of a great time. While to say Tiny Cinema reinvents the wheel would be hyperbole and factually wrong, it certainly takes the ideas of Twilight Zone and, even, to an extent, the V/H/S franchise, to create a mesh between the two worlds that are sure to appease audiences.” Elements of Madness
“The stories don’t all benefit from being told at more length than in the Youtube one-minuters and the attempt not to have them all fall into the set-up/punchline scenario makes a few of them feel unfinished as the narrator hurries on to the next shocker (‘well, that was fun’). But Cornack has a great eye […] and the visuals are always elegant and strange, matching the seriously skewed ideas.” The Kim Newman Web Site
“Tiny Cinema has enough twisted tales to keep the audience happy. Like most anthologies, we have the good and bad, but the same disturbing tone throughout.” 3 out of 5, Movie Reviews 101
“Anthologies can be a hard thing to carry off, owing to their ingrained bittiness. Yet Cornack has found the perfect balance of narrative variety and tonal consistency. For while these stories flirt variously with sci-fi, or horror, or the tropes of mobster or heist flicks, what unifies them – beyond their shared location and the Host’s occasional interventions – is that they are all weird, witty and utterly wrong.” Projected Figures
” …if you go for insanity of both the hilarious and tragic kinds, the film lands its comedy and horror far more often than not. Cornack directs it with verve, he and Lewis have edited it tightly, the cinematography by Morean and Joe Lavold is splendid, and each and every cast member gives full commitment. Any fan of horror comedy should consider this anthology required viewing.” 4 out of 5, The Scariest Things
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