Thursday, May 21, 2015



review by AARON ALLEN

Directed and written by Jemaine Clement and Taika Waititi

Starring Jemaine Clement, Taika Waititi, Jonathan Brough, Cori Gonzalez-Macuer, Ben Fransham, Stuart Rutherford

To begin this review of Jermaine Clement and Taika Waititi's What We Do in the Shadows with cliche vampire puns (i.e. "this is a movie with bite," or "here's a vampire comedy that doesn't suck") would do an unforgivable disservice to the level of wit, humour, and charm on display in this awesome vampire mockumentary. Based on a ridiculously simple premise -- what if a bunch of vampires were followed by a documentary film crew? -- What We Do in the Shadows absolutely elevates its material with fantastically funny performances, hilarious horror hi jinks, and that wonky Flight of the Concords wit without ever losing sight of the emotional center at stake. (I'm so sorry....)

What We Do in the Shadows is This is Spinal Tap meets Dark Shadows
Vampires live among us, but you know what? They're not as suave as the movies make them out to be. Vampire flatmates Viago (Waititi), Deacon (Jonathan Brough), Vladislav (Clement), and Petyr (Ben Fransham) are the subject of a documentary about the undead living in New Zealand. Despite their ageless power, the foursome struggle to fit in with the modern life they left behind. Viago's an 18th century German dandy and anal-retentive neat freak. Deacon's a turn of the century wildman. Vladislav's a medieval tyrant. Petyr's an ancient basement-dwelling nosferatu ghoul. So when it comes to paying rent, doing the dishes, or deciding on the best nightclub to stalk, you know that flareups are bound to happen. By flipping the cool and romantic image of the vampire on its head, What We Do in the Shadows explores the squabbles and nuisances of everyday urban life from the point of view of these out-of-touch and out-of-their-minds bloodsuckers.

Nobody said being a vampire was easy.
Rife with gags and improvised tangents, What We Do in the Shadows is the vampire comedy I never knew I wanted. It finds endless fun in exploiting vampire genre conventions while also remaining reverent to the decades of vampire lore in fiction and film without a hint of ironic condescension. When a botched dinner / massacre accidentally turns a would-be-meal (Cori Gonzalez-Macuer) into a new vampire, the film really gets hilarious as the newbie introduces the guys to the wonders of the interent, selfies, and the modern nightclub scene. New Zealand is known for producing some great horror-comedies (Peter Jackson's Dead Alive, evil animal film Black Sheep, the recent comedy thriller Housebound come to mind), and What We Do in the Shadows is so on-point that it easily joins the ranks of these killer Kiwi cult films.

When 8000 years old you reach, look as good  you will not.
What We Do in the Shadows is currently available on VOD and will be released on DVD and Blu-ray May 26th from Video Services Corp loaded with over 100 minutes of bonus features including unused interviews, deleted scenes, and promo videos. Rise up from your coffins and tombs to pre-order your copy today.

Wednesday, May 13, 2015

PROM NIGHT (Blu-Ray Review)


review by AARON ALLEN

Directed by Paul Lynch
Written by William Gray and Robert Guza Jr.

Starring Jamie Lee Curtis, Casey Stevens, Anne-Marie Martin, Michael Tough

The disco lights have never been brighter, and the blood has never been bloodier than in the Synapse Films Blu-ray special edition release of Prom Night. Packed with special features and boasting a new 2K high-definition transfer from the original 35mm camera negative, this release of Prom Night should be considered an immediate pick up for any Canadian horror or slasher film fan.

22-year-old Jamie Lee Curtis still playing high school girl in Prom Night
It's time for prom at Hamilton High School. Girls are getting their dresses and finding their dates. Boys are primping their hair and perfecting their disco moves. Too bad that this prom night also coincides with the 10th anniversary of a tragic death shrouded in conspiracy. Now, a group of teens led by final girl supreme Jamie Lee Curtis find themselves being knocked off by a masked killer over the dark secret they share about what really happened ten years ago. Is it the escaped and disfigured sex-offender lunatic? The creepy groundskeeper? The school's sociopathic local bully? Red herrings abound until the mystery is finally unmasked to tune of some killer disco beats and a string of violent murders that turn the prom into a night of polyester pandemonium.

It's okay to lose your head over this Blu-ray; it's that good
Prom Night was filmed in Toronto and part of the early boom of North American slasher films that began in Canada with Black Christmas (1974) and was fueled by further Canadian contributions such as Terror Train (1980), Happy Birthday to Me (1981), My Bloody Valentine (1981), and Curtains (1983). As such, Prom Night's a decidedly classier slasher with more emphasis on mystery and suspense than gory kills and much more time spent developing the relationship of its young cast. Jamie Lee Curtis obviously shines on screen -- but everyone who saw here in John Carpenter's Halloween knew that already. The rest of the cast is perfectly lovable or despicable depending on their characters, but few others really jump off the screen...that is except for Sheldon Rybowski as Slick, the chubby Romeo with the sweet van. Prom Night's real claim to fame is its slow-burn tension added to its bustling original disco music score and dazzling giallo-inferno light cinematography. It's these latter features that are best served by Synapse's blu-ray restoration of Prom Night. The colours are bright and captivating in HD while Paul Zaza and Carl Zittrer's original score thumps in a 5.1 Surround Remix.

"Killers are coming....."
The rest of the disc is rounded out with a very satisfying bounty of special features including  an audio commentary with director Paul Lynch and screenwriter William Gray, a "THE HORRORS OF HAMILTON HIGH" making-of featurette (in which Jamie Lee Curtis is sadly and conspiciously absent), additional scenes added to the TV broadcast, trailers and tv spots, and exclusive to the Blu-ray release a collection of outtakes and a stills gallery.

Not the goriest movie, but definitely very cheeky at times
Prom Night has been available on Blu-ray for some time now, but if you still have not added it to your own collection, there's no better time than the present. Not only has the film never looked or sounded better, but it's readily available online for a decent price and you can even pick up Synapse's Blu-ray release of Curtains for your own double bill of cult Canadian horror.

Thursday, May 7, 2015

88 (Review)

88 (2014)

review by AARON ALLEN

Directed by April Mullen
Written by Tim Doiron

Starring Katharine Isabelle, Christopher Lloyd, Tim Doiron, Kyle Schmid, Michael Ironside


Canadian filmmaker April Mullen unleashes a whirlwind of violence and cryptic chronologies in the mostly-entertaining action-revenge film 88. Despite its relatively surprise-free plot and exhausting narrative structure, 88 does succeed in one big way: cementing star Katharine Isabelle (American Mary) as one of Canada's top female badasses.

Some girls you pick up. Some girls fuck you up.
Gwen (Katharine Isabelle), a bar tender at a shady strip joint, regains consciousness in a diner with no clue of how she got there except for a bloody stump for a pinkie finger and a backpack full of gumballs and a deadly hand gun. In a panic, Gwen begins to retrace her steps and piece together her fractured memory. She comes to realize that she's been living in a violent dissociative personality fugue under the the identity of "Flamingo": Gwen's unbridled, destructive, cigarette-smoking, ass-kicking, trigger-happy killer of an alter ego. Remember that scene in Tim Burton's Batman Returns where Michelle Pfeiffer goes nuts in her apartment after getting pushed out a window into an alley of cats? Yeah, it's a whole lot of that.

The rest of 88 plays out in three directions:

  • 1.) a post-Flamingo chronology following Gwen as she's swept up by violent encounters with cops (Michael Ironside), former criminal employers (Christopher Lloyd turning in a wonderful performance as the film's heavy), and fellow unhinged revenge seekers (Tim Doiron) she's befriended or pissed off as Flamingo.
  • 2.) Gwen's "Famingo" chronology, detailing her hot-mess of a bloody kill-spree and obsession with revenge
  • 3.) Flashbacks in both chronologies to the pre-Flamingo incident that caused Gwen to suffer such a tragic, dissociative personality break in the first place.
On our block all of the guys call her flamingo / Cause her hair glows like the sun.
As you might imagine, this kind of narrative structure can get quite complicated and overstuffed with characters. It's an interesting concept at first -- a trashier, late-night version of Christopher Nolan's Memento -- but by the middle of the second act the nauseating back-and-forth between timelines begins to wear both the plot and the characters perilously thin. By the end, things get back on track as the film's action-revenge narrative finds the tragic, emotional ground it's been lacking all this time. Alternatively, if 88 had allowed itself to get even more bonkers, it would have been even better. Director April Mullen makes a cameo as a taxidermist / arms dealer in an absolutely bananas scene that's just this side of brilliant but, sadly, only a whisper of the crazy originality unrealized in 88.

Great Scott, Christopher Lloyd is bad-ass in 88
Despite its wearying narrative structure, 88 boasts some thrilling performances by Lloyd, Isabelle, and Doiron. and it showcases an electrifying visual style that should have genre fans sitting up and taking notice of director April Mullen. 88 is flawed in many respects, but it crosses the finish line as an indie with attitude that is bound to satisfy some of your late-night cable TV or VOD cravings for tawdry tales of revenge.

Thursday, April 30, 2015



aka. Fievre

review by AARON ALLEN

Directed by Romain Basset

Starring Lilly-Fleur Pointeaux, Catriona MacColl, Murray Head, Gala Besson


Move over Freddy Krueger, there's a new terror stalking the dream world, and he's a true nightmare

Starring a cast of unknowns, seasoned actors, and horror genre icons (in the form of City of the Living Dead's Catriona Macoll), HORSEHEAD is a beautifully realized horror-thriller about the power and terror of dreams. Under the guidance of director Romain Basset, Horsehead unravels one family's dark secrets with startling and surreal cinematographic techniques reminiscent of Dario Argento's most dream-like works. Nightmares and reality meld on a lucid journey of light and sound through the mind where the ominous Horsehead lurks in the shadowy recesses of the subconscious.

Jessica (Lilly-Fleur Pointeaux) is a student of psychophysiology: the study of how the psychological processes of the mind can effect the reality of the body. Of particular interest to her is the psychophysiological nature of dreams since she is being haunted by reoccurring nightmares. When she gets a call that her Grandmother has died, however, she must take leave from her studies to travel back to her family home for the funeral and to reunite with her cold, estranged mother (Catriona MacColl). Things go from bad to worse as her nightmares become more vivid and terrifying, featuring twisted appearances by her deceased grandmother, her mother, and the reoccurring figure of a man in a cardinal's outfit with a giant horse head and wretched claws. Believing that there's an urgent meaning to her nightmares, Jessica begins to practice lucid dreaming -- the process of inducing sleep while attempting to control and direct one's dreams -- to uncover the subconscious message. Bedridden, Jessica tumbles down the rabbit hole and discovers a dark secret etched in her family's bloodline and restless spirits clawing at the fringes of reality. Will Jessica be able to piece the truth together before the monstrous Horsehead catches up to her?

Horshead will be meeting all you "neigh"-sayers in your dreams.
Horsehead is a film driven by its trippy imagery. It's a little light on plot, but that's to say nothing disparaging of its story-telling power. Horsehead paints a story of a family's pain, loss, and oppression using the cryptic symbology of dreams and metaphor. But it's the furthest thing from pretentious! Horsehead succeeds where Rob Zombie's Lords of Salem and so many other aimless experimental films fail. It's not just a random collage of strange music video imagery; Horsehead's psycho-sexual nightmare sequences have a very real and very tightly controlled story-telling purpose. As Jessica tumbles like a doomed Little Nemo through the levels of her dreams, she unravels clues and keys to a family secret that is at the heart of the film and will keep you guessing every step of the way.
Gore-geous effects and lighting bring Horsehead's nightmares to reality
Horsehead is a dream release for fans of horror cinematography, replete with lush and beautifully rendered scenes of phantasmagorical beauty and nightmarish horror. To call Horsehead an "arthouse" horror film does not do it justice. It's an artistic yet readily accessible symbolic tale and a master class in visual storytelling unlike anything being done in the mainstream Hollywood horror machine. And what a treat it is to see Fulci film staple Catriona MacColl (City of the Living Dead, The Beyond, The House By the Cemetery) back in action with all the gravitas of her years!

Do yourself a favor and see Horsehead for an experience in horror that you will never forget.

Horsehead comes to DVD, Blu-ray, and VOD in Canada on May 5th from Black Fawn Distribution. Pre-order your copy at

Wednesday, April 22, 2015


This weekend is the annual SHOCK STOCK horror/exploitation convention, Apr 24-26 in London, ON. Celebrating its 5th year, SHOCK STOCK is the premier destination for fans who like their horror greasy and creasy. 

We at Horror in the Hammer have been attending Shock Stock since it debuted in 2011, and we have yet to find a crazier or more fan-friendly convention than Shock Stock. Part party and part carnival, SHOCK STOCK is the reel-deal weekend experience packed with vendors, screenings, and of course, awesome horror/exploitation movie guests.With SHOCK STOCK V just around the corner, we got to thinking about previous years and all the great people we've met, wonderful friends we've made, and legally-suspect shenanigans we've had. With that in mind, we've come up with a list of our


1.) Ilsa: She Wolf of Shock Stock (2011)

Shock Stock's first year in 2011 was a ground-breaking experience. New on the scene, Shock Stock didn't command the fan-following it has now, but you knew that organizers James Bialkowski and Jake Grimbro were on to something special. The big "get" of that year was  Dyanne Thorne aka. Ilsa: She Wolf of the SS. Star of the 1975 Nazi-sexploitation film and numerous other morality shockers, Thorne was nothing like the sadistic fascist-fetishistic character she portrays. She and husband Howard Maurer were nothing but kind, welcoming, and genuine people with an honest love for their fans. To cap off their appearance, Thorne and Maurer held a charity auction for fans to bid on rare and one-of-a-kind memorabilia including shooting scripts and props and posters from their films. Truly a moment we will never forget.

2.) Sprocket Damage with a side of Brain Damage (2014)

Last year's Shock Stock party went out of control on the Saturday of that weekend when the band Sprocket Damage took the stage at London's Call the Office. Sprocket Damage, a "five piece head bangin, string snappin, pressure applyin' musical tour de force," consists of Shock Stock organizers and friends who shred strings and melt faces with fist-pumping renditions of horror and exploitation tunes. And talk about sacrificing yourself for your art! That blotch of red you see there is front man Jake Grimbro's very own blood -- the same precious red fluid he leaked all the way back to the 1209 hotel party. Sprocket Damage returns to Shock Stock to play this Saturday's show at Call the Office. Anything could happen. Sprocket Damage is THE REAL.

3.) Choke on Captain Rhodes' Voice Mail (2012)

Shock Stock 2012 was a wild time! As by-law officers patrolled the convention floor at Centennial Hall fearing that organizers might try to skirt regulations with a nude performance by adult star Joanna Angel, there was an electricity in the air. A major conductor of that current was wild actor Joe Pilato, better known as Captain Rhodes in George A. Romero's Day of the Dead. We approached Pilato to get a signature for one of our crew who couldn't make it because he was stuck at work, and when Pilato found out about that he demanded that we call our buddy on the phone. When the call went to voice mail, Pilato took the phone and proceeded to ream out our buddy as Captain Rhodes!!!! Imagine checking your messages and finding out Captain Rhodes left you a personal voice mail calling you a lazy puss bucket. What a memory!

4.) Chin to Chin with Robert Z'Dar (2014)

At the end of March this year, we sadly lost cult actor Robert Z'Dar. Best known for playing the titular baddie in the Maniac Cop series, Z'Dar had roles in big Hollywood films like Tango & Cash as well as fan-beloved low budget films like Samurai Cop, Beastmaster 2, Frogtown 2, and many more. Z'Dar was a featured guest at Shock Stock in 2014, and although his health was not what it once was, the force of his personality and charm had lost none of its power. We had the real honour of sitting down to interview Z'Dar, and boy did he have stories to tell. With a gift for gab as mighty as his chin, Z'Dar wasthe  stuff of movie legends and a genuine, down-to-earth human being. We will never forget "dropping Z'Dars." RIP.

5.) GOBLIN LIVE!!! (2012)

What could possibly top seeing GOBLIN -- the band responsible for so many iconic Argento and other horror film soundtracks -- live and in person? Shock Stock 2012 blew our collective minds with a live and intimate night of morbid music as Claudio Simonetti and Maurizio Guarini joined forces with bassist Chris Gartner and drummer Great Bob Scott to become GOBLIN. One word: chills. Fangs of GOBLIN should check out Maurizio Guarini's booth and new album at Shock Stock 2015 this weekend.

For the unpredictable, the unbelievable, and the unforgettable, SHOCK STOCK is the place to be. Order your tickets now for the mother of all Canadian horror/exploitation weekends. SHOCK STOCK, baby!

Monday, April 20, 2015

THE DROWNSMAN Splashing onto Home Media in May

This May, THE DROWNSMAN is coming to a tub near you....

From Black Fawn Films and Breakthrough Entertainment, and the team behind ANTISOCIAL, Chad Archibald’s THE DROWNSMAN is set for an iTunes and Video-On-Demand release on May 1st and a DVD/Blu-ray launch on May 12th from Anchor Bay Entertainment in the U.S. and Canada.

After a successful festival run, The Drownsman -- the tale of a supernatural killer that lurks beneath the water's surface -- is set to make a splash among horror fans who first fell in love with classic films such as Nightmare on Elm Street, Halloween, and Hellraiser. Like these films, The Drownsman is a horror/suspense film that puts an original face on horror while creating a nightmarish character with its own rich mythology.

“We set out to make a film that created a new supernatural villain like the classic horror films of Clive Barker and Wes Craven, something that has become rare in the horror industry over the last decade,” explains writer/director Chad Archibald. “Similar to Freddy Kruger, Michael Myers, Pinhead and Jason Voorhees, we wanted to create a villain with a rich history and a juicy hook that could make an appearance in a few viewers' nightmares.”


After almost drowning in a lake, Madison finds herself bound to a life of fear. Unable to describe what happened to her during the moments she was underwater, Madison begins to develop hydrophobia: an abnormal fear of water. Crippled by her post trauma, Madison attempts to shut out the world around her but, her fear intensifies when she begins to be haunted by the vision of an evil figure. After watching her struggle for over a year, Madison’s four friends stage an intervention in a desperate attempt to help.

In doing so, they accidentally open a floodgate to a dark place where none of them are safe. As Madison and her friends dive deeper into the dark history of the evil that haunts them, they’re dragged one by one to a horrifying place where they may never return.

Directed by Chad Archibald (Neverlost, Ejecta). Written by Cody Calahan (Antisocial) and Chad Archibald.

Starring Michelle Mylett (Antisocial), Caroline Korycki, Gemma Bird Matheson, Sydney Kondruss, Clare Bastable and in the horrifying title role, Ry Barrett (Neverlost, Kingdom Come, If A Tree Falls). Produced by Christopher Giroux (Antisocial, Dead All Night) and Chad Archibald.

Wednesday, March 25, 2015



review by AARON ALLEN

Directed by
Torin Langen
Navin Ramaswaran
Zachary Ramelan

(with contributions by Kelly Michael Stewart, John Forbes, and Jason Tannis)

Starring Jamie Elizabeth Sampson, Nick Smyth, Colin Price, Caleigh Le Grand, Brian Scott Carleton

Plenty of top-notch indie horror is on display in Late Night Double Feature, a new Canadian horror anthology premiering tomorrow at the 2015 Canadian Film Fest. Assembling three of Ontario's best up-and-coming genre directors, Late Night Double Feature is stuffed to the gills with all the things that make genre fans go "Ooooooh." But like every overstuffed delicacy -- Double Stuf Oreos, for example, or Foie Gras -- Late Night Double Feature may be simply too much for some palates. 

It's late night on low budget broadcaster TV13, and that means it's time for Dr. Nasty's Cavalcade of Horror: a cheesy late night horror and exploitation movie presentation hosted by the eponymous Dr. Nasty and his sidekick Nurse Nasty. The cast and crew are gearing up for a double-feature broadcast of the cannibal horror film Dinner for Monsters and sleazy art-house thriller Slit, but what we soon come to realize is that the real horror is not on screen but instead behind the scenes.

The only thing really holding Late Night Double Feature back from being a complete smash is a complicated tonal disparity that plagues every one of its segments. Divided up into its individual parts, Late Night Double Feature boasts thoroughly enjoyable over-the-top camp, shocking and disturbing psychological and physical horror, TV and film industry satire, action, suspense, romance, and revenge by some truly outstanding young Canadian filmmakers. It's a dark yet gleeful throwback to the days of late night horror hosts and anthology horror films. Unfortunately, none of the featured segments really mesh well with the other, and as the framing device of Dr. Nasty's Cavalcade of Horror morphs into one of the segments, it effectively leaves very little to contextualize the stories. I can see this schizoid jumble playing really well in a genuine late night feature with drunk, attention-deficit friends or a drive-in where people are constantly coming and going, but for the solitary viewing experience, Late Night Double Feature never feels quite unified.

Let's take a look at what works and does not work in each segment.

"Dinner for Monsters"
directed by Zach Ramelan
screenplay by Raven Cousens, Zach Ramelan, and Kelly Michael Stewart

A failing chef (Nick Smyth) is hired to cater a party at a hunting lodge for a group of pompous, affluent cannibals (this is not a spoiler: Dr. Nasty spills the beans on the cannibal angle before the segment event starts). If he fails to prepare a mouth-watering human delicacy, he just might end up on the menu himself. Despite its lush, shadowy visuals and Tales from the Crypt-style morality, the acting in "Dinner for Monsters" is over the top of over the top. Even the Cryptkeeper himself would blanche at the hammy exposition and lack of subtlety here. It's all really far too arch and, unfortunately, undercuts the horror of the piece. A supporting role by Raven Cousens helps ground some of the insanity, but I still can't tell if "Dinner for Monsters" was supposed to be silly, scary, or both. Definitely could have benefited from a more singular focus.

directed and written by Torin Langen

Wow! The stand out portion of Late Night Double Feature has to go to Torin Langen for "Slit," the tale of a gigolo for masochists (Colin Price) whose encounter with a deranged client (Caleigh Le Grand) puts his life in danger. Although the story is a bit thin, it's supremely well-acted and tightly paced. Dark, moody, bold, and atmospheric, "Slit" cuts right through the campiness of the surrounding anthology and gets the closet to producing genuine chills. "Slit" begs for a longer-format treatment. Late Night Double Feature is worth seeing for this segment alone, although there is plenty more to enjoy as we'll see.

"Dr. Nasty's Cavalcade of Horror"
directed by Navin Ramaswaran
screenplay by Kelly Michael Stewart

Part framing device and part horror tale, "Dr, Nasty's Cavalcade of Horror" is a really fun look behind the scenes of a low-budget horror host show where feuding personalities, sexist backdoor politics, raging egos, and creative apathy combine for a night of bloody revenge! Dr. Nasty (Brian Scott Carleton) is a washed up drunk with an iron-clad contract that means he can abuse his co-star Samantha (Jamie Elizabeth Sampson) with impunity. Samantha does all the heavy lifting on the show while starring opposite Dr. Nasty as his sidekick Nurse Nasty. How long before Samantha finally snaps? Blending comedy, drama, and horror, "Dr. Nasty's Cavalcade of Horror" also boasts some great performances, especially that of Jamie Elizabeth Sampson and Jason Tannis as Orson the soft-spoken and silently pining production manager. Carleton is so on-point as Dr. Nasty that you absolutely hate his guts by the end. Again, the only downside to this segment is that it's broken up over the course of the entire film so the audience is repeatedly disconnected from what's going on. And that's a damn shame, because director Navin Ramaswaran brings a naturalism to the proceedings that balances camp and horror yet might be easy to overlook when sliced up between the dizzying number of shorts.

Late Night Double Feature also showcases three fake commercials. The first is a trailer for the film "Night Clown" by Kelly Michael Stewart in which Robert Nolan plays a horrifying spectral clown, although I have to admit that I really didn't understand what was going on. "Killer Mortgage Rates," directed by Jason Tannis, is definitely the best: a cheesy late-night commercial spot bought by a local company that tries hilariously too hard to cater to the horror fan demographic. And "Encephalopithecus" is a low-budget and dirty trailer for a convoluted, black-and-white horror film directed by John Forbes that's accompanied by a marketing voice-over so desperate to entice an audience that it's forced to exclaim, with genuine enthusiasm, that the Toronto Film Herald praised the film as "relatively in focus."

When all is said and done, I found Late Night Double Feature a rocky experience but have no reservations about recommending it as an exciting and fun showcase of Canadian indie talent. Everyone involved in this film, from the writers, directors, and producers all the way though the makeup, effects, and music people are on the verge (and deserving) of a big breakthrough. Late Night Double Feature may just be the collective effort that helps launch them onto the next great big thing.

Get your dose of late night thrills and chills at the Late Night Double Feature Canadian Premiere this Thursday (March 26) at the Canadian Film Fest in Toronto. Advance tickets are selling quickly! 


|| Canadian Premiere! ||
w/ Burn the Tapes (World Premiere)

March 26, 2015
The Canadian Film Fest
The Royal Cinema - Toronto, ON