Directed by Jake West
Vince (Stephen Graham) is going through the final stages of his divorce and to help him through this period his friends Mikey (Noel Clarke) and Neil (Danny Dyer) decide to take him and a few of the other boys to a remote village outside the humdrum of their London lives to get, in Dyer's own words; 's**tfaced'. However, when they turn up to the incredibly eerie village of Moodley to find flesh-eating, man-hating, cannibalistic women who want to do nothing more than rip out their internal organs and eat them for breakfast, the boys realise they have bitten more than they can chew and must fight their way through a barrage of blood-thirsty women in the most misogynistic way imaginable.
The premise of the film completely reflects the manner in which Jake West approaches this project, with a gleeful nod towards plenty of harmless sexist humour and cheap gory death sequences that are all nice, light-hearted and fun. Neil, Vince and Mikey are all your typical working-class likely lads out to simply flirt with the opposite sex and drink as much as their body-weight, with Danny Dyer in particular needing to place little effort in recreating his Cockney 'laddish' persona (yet again) on the big-screen. While Dave Schaffer's script contains many easy-going humorous gags to keep your attention ticking over while the next axe, gnome or sword heads to try and end the boy's misogynistic ways and eliminate the male chromosome all in one.
'Doghouse' is nowhere near the heights of Pegg/Frost's rom-zom-com-supremo 'Shaun of the Dead', but it is a fun 85 minutes of black humour. There are plenty of great scenes to laugh at throughout the entire movie, such as when Mikey tries to break into an army jeep and the brick rebounds and hits him in the head. And while we're on the subject of heads, the scene where a severed head is place on a remote control truck and used to distract the zombie chicks is classic.
While not as good as Shuan of the Dead, it is a good flick and not a bad way to spend an hour and a half.
The Fringe is open to submissions of poetry, flash fiction and short stories of any genre. Stories accepted will be published online in our Ezine and also in the monthly pdf magazine.
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We are open to unpublished and previously published stories up to 40,000 words in length.
About The Fringe Magazine
Here at The Fringe Magazine we publish Short Stories, Flash Fiction, Poetry in all genres and reviews of books, roleplay games, music and movies.
Our variety seems to be hiting the mark with over 100,000 views of our Online Magazine with a good spread across all articles.
Our variety seems to be hiting the mark with over 100,000 views of our Online Magazine with a good spread across all articles.?xml:namespace>From surveys we've conducted, our readers are like most people and enjoy reading all kinds of books, both fiction and non-fiction.
With over 350 readers visiting our site each day, we listen to the voice of the masses and try and procure books in all genres to review. To date, we have reviewed over 600 books, including; non-fiction reference, music, art, photography, gardening, cooking, Self Help, architecture, design, biographies and roleplay games.
We also review fiction in all genres; Sci-Fi, Fantasy, Historical Romance, Paranormal Romance, Horror, Crime, Thriller, Comedy, Western. We also publish Author Interviews, Paintings, Sketches, Art Work, Art Work by Susie Wilson, and non-fiction articles. The only thing you won't find at The Fringe Magazine is a bad review, if we don't like something, we won't put up a review at all.
You will also find music and dvd reviews and the occasional interview with musicians and actors.
- ► 2011 (753)
- The Rescues of Brittan Courvalais by Tom Sheehan
- The Old Man of the River by Tom Sheehan
- Jail Break at Bear Creek by Tom Sheehan
- Chigger Boom and the Night the Devil Broke Loose b...
- Review: God of Clocks by Alan Campbell
- Realm by James Jackson
- Review: A Touch of Dead: A Sookie Stackhouse Colle...
- Legends! Beasts and Monsters by Anthony Horowitz
- Review: Of Saints and Shadows By Christopher Golde...
- Review: Henry VIII: Wolfman by A.E Moorat
- Review: Beefheart - Through the Eyes of Magic
- BLACK SWAN RISING by Lee Carroll
- Review: Bitten and Smitten: Immortality Bites #1
- Review: Blood Feud by Alyxandra Harvey
- Review: Black Prism by Brent Weeks
- Full Flight From Yuma by Tom Sheehan
- Indignant by J Mac Stone
- Interview with Gordon Reece
- The Moonbow by Max Keanu
- Tip And Alice by David Perlmutter
- Glissando by Christina Murphy
- Unseasonable Shadows by Charlotte Jones
- The Cheek Prints of The President By Joseph Farley...
- A Dragoon’s Adventure Tom Sheehan
- The Good People of Island Watch by Ken Sieben
- Back Nine Narrative By Matthew Dexter
- Chickens: Revenge of the Flock by Paul Lewellan
- God Denied By Lee Pletzers
- Stalemate by Ron Koppelberger
- The Duplicate by Ron Koppelberger
- The Twelve Point by Ron Koppelberger
- Sasquatch by Hugh Fox
- Doghouse Review
- King Arthur: Dragon's Child Review
- ▼ September (34)
- ► 2009 (214)