PSYCHO GOREMAN: Canadian Theatrical And VOD Locations And Dates Announced

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PSYCHO GOREMAN: Canadian Theatrical And VOD Locations And Dates Announced
The Canadian horror comedy Psycho Goreman from Steve Kostanski is coming back home next month. While the how remains an uncertainty, what with more lockdowns and stricter measures coming to stem the current tide of the pandemic, we do know the when. 
 
If Psycho Goreman were to play in cinemas it would have been on January 22nd and it would have been at a lot of cinemas across the country. More than I've ever seen for a indie genre film release in recent memory. I really hope for everyone that you would be able to watch Psycho Goreman in a cinema, but it is better that we're all safe than sorry. 
 
If theatrical is not possible then PG will be on digital same day on iTunes, Cineplex, Bell, Rogers, Shaw, Telus & Vimeo. Then look for PG on March 16th in a limited edition DVD/Blu-Ray combo.
 
I like Psycho Goreman. I like it a lot. And this quote the press release pulled from my review earlier this year sums it up nicely, "Psycho Goreman is the complete package. Ripe with huge laughs, it bolsters massive creativity that would make the studio system blush and comes with enough gore to flood an abattoir. This is the kind of genre cinema that we dream of." Read my full review here
 
This hotly anticipated horror-comedy will screen across Canada, January 22, 2021. In-person screening for these venues is the plan, until further notice: 
 
The Mayfair, Ottawa
The Roxy Saskatoon
The Rainbow Regina
Cineplex Odeon International Village Cinemas, Vancouver
Cineplex Cinemas Langley
Cineplex Odeon McGillivray, Winnipeg
Cineplex Odeon Eau Claire Market Cinemas, Calgary
Cineplex Odeon South Edmonton Cinemas, Edmonton
Cineplex Cinemas Park Lane, Halifax
Cineplex Odeon Winston Churchill Cinemas, Oakville
Cineplex Cinemas Yonge-Dundas and VIP
Cineplex Ajax 
Galaxy Cinemas Barrie
Cineplex Odeon Eglinton Town Centre Cinemas, Scarborough
Cineplex Odeon Niagara Square Cinemas
Galaxy Cinemas Peterborough
Galaxy Cinemas Guelgh 
SilverCity Sudbury Cinemas 
SilverCity Thunder Bay Cinemas 
SilverCity Windsor Cinemas 
Cineplex Cinemas Mount Pearl
Cinema Cineplex Odeon Quartier Latin
Cinema Galaxy Sherbrooke 
 
And will be available Jan 22 for streaming via: iTunes, Cineplex, Bell, Rogers, Shaw, Telus & Vimeo. 
 
We’ve seen this type of alien before – evil, ugly, possessed of unimaginable destructive powers, and an agenda of universal destruction. But hold the superheroes. What we really need to stop him in his tracks is a little girl with a nasty temper.
 
Psycho Goreman, written and directed by Steven Kostanski (Manborg, The Void), is a genre indie film that evokes everything from galactic blockbusters to classic kid flicks like My Pet Monster – with the addition of exploding heads, and bodies torn asunder by extraterrestrial death devices.
 
As we learn in the movie’s preamble, a “nameless evil” that once threatened the galaxy has been imprisoned on Earth, and his release would signal “certain doom for all existence.” As luck would have it, that evil lies buried in the backyard of siblings Mimi (Nita-Josee Hanna) and Luke (Owen Myre), a competitive little girl and her bullied brother. When the siblings stumble upon a magical amulet, they force the unleashed monster to obey their childish whims, and give their murderous new companion a name – Psycho Goreman, PG for short. But while Mimi teaches her lethal new friend how to play drums and swear, this potentially Earth-shattering resurrection attracts the attention of some of the galaxy’s baddest-asses – including the Templars, the overlords who defeated Psycho Goreman in the first place, and who are looking to turn Earth into Battleground 2.0.
 
Amid the action and explosions, Psycho Goreman has a heart, and a definite grey area as to who the villains and monsters really are at the end of the interstellar day.
 
Director Kostanski says he created the film as a tribute to the movies he most loved in the ‘80s and ‘90s. “For a long time, I’ve been fascinated by the idea of having your own monster,” he says. “As a kid, the relationship between John Connor and the T-800 Terminator in Terminator 2 amazed me, this kid I could relate to with a badass killing-machine as his pal. Skeletor, Cobra Commander, Megatron… I would actually imagine hanging with these guys.
 
“I also liked the dynamic of these two opposites – PG and Mimi. One’s one of the most terrifying creatures in the universe, the other is a child whose naïve confidence allows her to boss him around. That relationship is really the movie’s heartbeat.”
 
Kostanski also produced, along with Stuart F. Andrews, Shannon Hanmer, Jesse Kristensen, and TIFF’s Midnight Madness programmer Peter Kuplowsky.
 
The film is being distributed day in date with Canada/US. Raven Banner releasing in Canada and RLJE and Shudder releasing in the U.S.
 
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Steven KostanskiMatthew NinaberRick AmsburyAdam BrooksNita-Josee HannaComedySci-Fi

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