Films: Black Christmas (2019)
Location: Civilized Area
Summary: In the 1970s, we saw perhaps one of the scariest serial killer movies of them all. A movie that dared to make the holidays a horrible time to be alive with an ominous murderer in the shadows. But now, we have a different story to tell. One of patriarchy, one of banding together in the face of annihilation, and lots and lots of arcane goo.
History: Long ago, local misogynist Calvin Hawthorne did a bit more than found a major university. He was also in pursuit of the dark arts, and in his practices, he created a special black substance that seemed to represent his soul. Centuries after his death, strange things start to happen around the time people start demanding his bust be removed from public sight due to how much of a horrible person he was. As it turns out, the goo has come back, and it's turned a lot of the fraternity house into masked killers that kill anyone that Hawthorne's soul deems a nuisance.
Notable Kills: Nothing special.
Final Fate: In the end, the girls who endured the brunt of the Hawthorne goo's actions manage to destroy the bust, kill most of the possessed frat boys, and leave the rest to burn in the wrecked building. However, it is later shown that a cat found the remaining goo and licked it...
Powers/Abilities: Enables Hawthorne to possess people.
Weakness: If the bust is destroyed, the goo cannot spread.
Scariness Factor: 3.5-The idea that a centuries-old spirit would come back to kill women is a feminist nightmare, to say the least. And frankly, it's everyone's nightmare. Because who wants a bunch of masked murderers ruining the campus anyway? Misogynists suck!
Trivia: -This film's director, Sophia Tikal, originally wanted to do a remake of "I Spit on Your Grave". That...would have been a terrifying prospect, considering how that film already got a bunch of remakes that basically amounted to torture porn.
-The production of this film was rather rushed before the holiday season. Not helping was how about half an hour of footage was cut to maintain a PG-13 rating. According to Tikal, the message was more important than the plot. And come to think of it, there are times where that is very true.