Hello folks! Get your 3-D glasses and buckets of popcorn at the ready because it's time for this weeks Film Roundup! On this weeks Roundup - From the guys that brought us Scary Movie, we meet Stan Helsing. Realise your inner potential in teen documentary Ten9Eight. Boy Meets Girl, Again in Splinterheads. Kate Beckinsale is fine and so is everybody else apparently in Christmas comedy Everybody's Fine. And I told you Death Metal was Evil, see for yourself in Until the Light Takes Us. Enjoy! 1. Stan Helsing Released: October 23rd, 2009 Directed by: Bo Zenga Cast: Steve Howey, Diora Baird, Kenan Thompson, Desi Lydic Genre: Comedy, Horror Trailer: Click Here It’s Halloween night, and slacker video clerk Stan Helsing – along with his insanely sexy ex-girlfriend best buddy and an exotic dancer/’massage therapist’ – detours into a town cursed by the biggest monsters in movie history: Freddy, Jason, Pinhead, Leatherface, Chucky, & Michael Myers. But when Stan discovers that he’s a direct descendant of the legendary monster hunter Van Helsing, the four will have to survive a night of hell raisers, hockey masks, psycho dolls, pleather faces, creepy hitchhikers, vampire strippers, killer karaoke, and lots of hot chicks kissing each other. The one and only Leslie Nielsen co-stars in this hysterical horror spoof written and directed by one of the guys who brought you Scary Movie. 2. Ten9Eight: Shoot For The Moon Released: November 13th, 2009 Directed by: Mary Mazzio Genre: Documentary Trailer: Click Here In America, a kid drops out of high school every nine seconds. Imagine if they didn’t. This is the compelling question behind award-winning filmmaker Mary Mazzio’s newest project TEN9EIGHT, a thought provoking film which tells the inspirational stories of several inner city teens (of differing race, religion, and ethnicity) from Harlem to Compton and all points in between, as they compete in an annual business plan competition run by the Network for Teaching Entrepreneurship (NFTE). 3. Splinterheads Released: November 6th, 2009 Directed by: Brant Sersen Cast: Thomas Middleditch, Rachael Taylor, Lea Thompson, Christopher McDonald, Dean Winters, Frankie Faison, Jason Rogel Genre: Comedy Trailer:Click Here Splinterheads introduces Thomas Middleditch as Justin Frost, a twenty-something slacker whose “thing” is that he has no “thing” at all. When a small-time carnival rolls into town, he meets Galaxy (Rachael Taylor), a gorgeous con artist, or “splinterhead,” who has more “things” going for her than anyone he has ever met. While dealing with a romance between his mom (Lea Thompson) and the local cop (Christopher McDonald), Justin romances Galaxy, joining her on a geocaching adventure that is part treasure hunt and part hike, and figures out what his “thing” really is. 4.Everybody's Fine Released: December 4th,2009 Directed by: Kirk Jones Cast: Robert De Niro, Drew Barrymore, Sam Rockwell, Kate Beckinsale Genre: Comedy Trailer:Click Here “Everybody’s Fine”, a remake of Giuseppe Tornatore’s “Stanno Tutti Bene,” follows a widower (Academy Award® winner Robert De Niro) who embarks on an impromptu road trip to reconnect with each of his grown children only to discover that their lives are far from picture perfect. At the heart of “Everybody’s Fine” is the theme of family and physical and emotional distances traveled to bring the members back together. Kirk Jones (“Waking Ned Devine”) directs. 5. Until the Light Takes Us Released: November 20th, 2009 Directed by: Aaron Aites Genre: Documentary Trailer:<"http://www.apple.com/trailers/independent/untilthelighttakesus/">Click Here Until The Light Takes Us tells the story of black metal. Part music scene and part cultural uprising, black metal rose to worldwide notoriety in the mid-nineties when a rash of suicides, murders, and church burnings accompanied the explosive artistic growth and output of a music scene that would forever redefine what heavy metal is and what it stands for to other musicians, artists, and music fans world-wide. Directors Aaron Aites and Audrey Ewell moved to Norway and lived the musicians for several years, building relationships that allowed them to create a surprisingly intimate portrait of this violent, but ultimately misunderstood, movement. The result is a poignant, moving story that’s as much about the idea that reality is composed of whatever the most people believe as it is about a music scene that blazed a path of murder and arson across the northern sky.