Beneath Us is about a very timely subject: immigration. More specifically, it’s about undocumented immigrants and their inherent struggles. Two brothers, Alejandro (Rigo Sanchez) and Memo (Josue Aguirre), have come to America looking to make some money to support their families back in Mexico. They, along with some other undocumented workers (Roberto “Sanz” Sanchez, Thomas Chavira, Nicholas Gonzalez), are hired by an affluent white couple, Liz and Ben Rhodes (Lynn Collins, James Tupper), to do some work on their house. But Liz and Ben decide to use this opportunity to indulge in their more sadistic tendencies, and they demean and torture the poor workers. Knowing that they can’t contact law enforcement, Alejandro, Memo, and the rest must figure out a way to survive and escape.
From longtime horror film producer, but first time director, Ant Timpson, Come to Daddy is the classic tale of a son, Norval (Elijah Wood), attempting to reconnect with his estranged father (Stephen McHattie), who abandoned him and his mother when Norval was little. However, Norval’s dad is extremely competitive and macho, and in an effort to gain his respect, Norval keeps trying to impress him. But their pissing contest goes horribly awry, and it leads down a dark and twisted rabbit hole.
Swallow is the story of Hunter Conrad (Haley Bennett). She has just married a very attractive and successful man (Austin Stowell), and they have a baby on the way. But it soon begins to dawn on her that her husband is controlling every aspect of her life, and she starts to feel the walls closing in on her. As a result of her stress, she develops a very unhealthy habit on a whim: pica, the compulsion to eat inedible objects. As those around her try to help her, it quickly becomes clear that she still has some repressed demons from her past.
VFW is about a group of aging veterans hanging out in their local VFW bar: Fred (Stephen Lang), Walter (William Sadler), Abe (Fred "The Hammer" Williamson), Lou (Martin Kove), Doug (David Patrick Kelly), and Thomas (George Wendt). While the gang is celebrating Fred's birthday, a teenager (Sierra McCormick) seeks shelter from an unknown assailant. They then learn that she stole from a gang leader (Travis Hammer), whose new drug H.Y.P.E., has thrown the whole city into chaos. Now the bar is under siege from a band of raving H.Y.P.E. tweakers, and it's up to the old pros, along with a newly-returned younger solider named Shawn (Tom Williamson), to fend off the lunatics.
Inspired by the classic novel by H.G. Wells, Leigh Whannell’s The Invisible Man is the story of Cecilia (Elisabeth Moss) and her ex-boyfriend, Dr. Adrien Griffin (Oliver Jackson-Cohen). Dr. Griffin is a brilliant scientist, but a very abusive partner. After Cecilia finally escapes, he kills himself. But after some unseen being starts tormenting her, Cecilia deduces that he is not only alive, but has also figured out a way to turn himself invisible. Everyone thinks she’s hysterical, including her sister (Harriet Dyer) and her good friend James (Aldis Hodge), a police officer who harbored her while she was hiding from Adrien. Now, Cecilia must not only prove that Adrien is alive, but stop him before he hurts anyone else.
Brahms: The Boy II is a fairly loose sequel to The Boy from 2016. After a traumatic experience, young Jude (Christopher Convery) is rendered mute. His parents (Katie Holmes, Owain Yeoman) decide to move to what was the guest house on a grand estate; the same estate formerly occupied by the Heelshire family in the first film. Jude finds the doll, Brahms, in the woods behind the house, and he quickly becomes attached to the doll. But strange, sinister things begin happening around the house, and nobody can figure out who's doing them.