Crimson Peak

Crimson Peak

Theatrical release poster
Directed by Guillermo del Toro
Produced by
  • Guillermo del Toro
  • Callum Greene
  • Jon Jashni
  • Thomas Tull
Written by
Music by Fernando Velázquez
Cinematography Dan Laustsen
Edited by Bernat Vilaplana
Distributed by Universal Pictures
Release dates
  • November 25, 2015 (2015-11-25) (Fantastic Fest)
  • October 16, 2015 (2015-10-16) (United States)
Running time
119 minutes[1]
Country United States
Language English
Budget $55 million[2]
Box office $74.7 million[2]

Crimson Peak is a 2015 American gothic romance film[3] directed by Guillermo del Toro, written by del Toro and Matthew Robbins and stars Mia Wasikowska, Tom Hiddleston, Jessica Chastain, Charlie Hunnam and Jim Beaver. Produced by Legendary Pictures[4] and distributed by Universal Pictures,[5] the film was released on October 16, 2015.[6][7][8]


In Buffalo, New York, 1887, Edith Cushing (Mia Wasikowska), the young daughter of wealthy American businessman Carter Cushing (Jim Beaver), is visited by her mother's black, disfigured ghost who warns her, "Beware of Crimson Peak."

Fourteen years later, Edith, a budding author, meets Sir Thomas Sharpe (Tom Hiddleston), an English baronet who has come to the United States with his sister, Lucille (Jessica Chastain), to seek investors for his clay-mining invention. Unimpressed with Sharpe's previous failures to raise capital, Cushing rejects Thomas's proposal. Edith's mother's spirit once again visits her, bearing the same warning.

When Thomas and Edith become romantically involved, her father and Edith's childhood friend, Dr. Alan McMichael (Charlie Hunnam), disapprove. Mr. Cushing hires a private detective who uncovers unsavory facts about the Sharpes. Mr. Cushing bribes the siblings to have Thomas end his and Edith's relationship. Thomas however sends Edith a note explaining his actions. After Mr. Cushing is brutally murdered, Edith and Thomas marry and return to England. They arrive at Allerdale Hall, the Sharpes' dilapidated mansion, which sits atop a red clay mine. Edith finds that Lucille is cold while Thomas is physically distant, leaving her confused.

Gruesome red ghosts begin appearing to Edith throughout the mansion. To calm her, Thomas takes her to the local post office, where she discovers that Thomas had some connection to an Italian woman. They are snowed in for the night. Lucille angrily lashes out after their return, frightening Edith. By the time Thomas mentions that the estate is referred to as "Crimson Peak," due to the warm red clay seeping up through the snow, Edith is growing weak and coughing up blood.

Edith explores the mansion and pieces clues together, discovering that Thomas previously married three wealthy women who were fatally poisoned for their inheritances. She realizes she, too, is being poisoned through tea, and that the siblings have had a long-term incestuous relationship, resulting in a sickly infant who was killed by Lucille. Lucille also murdered their mother after she had discovered her children's incest. Thomas inherited the family manor that, like many aristocratic estates of the era, is no longer profitable; the Sharpes are virtually penniless. The brother and sister began the "marriage and murder" scheme to support themselves and fund Thomas's inventions.

Back in the United States, Alan learns what Mr. Cushing had uncovered about the Sharpes: Thomas's multiple marriages and Lucille's time in a mental institution. He travels to Allerdale Hall to rescue Edith. Lucille demands that Thomas kill him; Thomas, who has fallen in love with Edith and wants to protect her, inflicts a non-fatal stab wound to Alan before hiding him. Lucille forces Edith to sign a transfer deed granting the Sharpes ownership of her estate and also confesses that she was the one who murdered Edith's father. Edith stabs Lucille and tries to flee. Thomas promises to help her and Alan escape. Lucille, jealous over Thomas falling in love with Edith, murders him, then pursues Edith. Aided by Thomas's white ghost, Edith kills Lucille with a shovel, and later, she silently says farewell to her husband's ghost before he vanishes.

In the end, Edith and Alan flee the mansion and are rescued, whereas Lucille becomes the black ghost of Allerdale Hall, doomed to stay alone and trapped in the mansion while playing her favourite piano for all eternity. The beginning of the end credits imply that Edith has written a novel titled Crimson Peak based on her experiences.




"But basically what it is, is a really, really, almost classical gothic romance ghost story, but then it has two or three scenes that are really, really disturbing in a very, very modern way. Very, very disturbing, it's a proper R rating. And it's adult."

— Guillermo del Toro[12]

Guillermo del Toro at the 2015 San Diego Comic-Con International promoting the film

Del Toro and Robbins wrote the original spec script after the release of Pan's Labyrinth in 2006. It was sold quietly to Donna Langley at Universal. Del Toro planned to direct the film, but postponed the project to make Hellboy II: The Golden Army, and then again to work on The Hobbit films. Langley suggested that del Toro produce the film for another director, but he could not find one he deemed suitable. While directing Pacific Rim, del Toro developed a good working relationship with Legendary Pictures' Thomas Tull and Jon Jashni, who asked what he wanted to do next. Del Toro sent them his screenplays for a film adaptation of At the Mountains of Madness, a Western adaptation of The Count of Monte Cristo, and Crimson Peak. The producers deemed the last of these "the best project for us, just the right size". Universal allowed del Toro to move the project to Legendary, with the caveat that they could put up money for a stake in the film.[16]

Del Toro called the film a "ghost story and gothic romance". He has described it as "a very set-oriented, classical but at the same time modern take on the ghost story", and said that it would allow him to play with the genres' conventions while subverting their rules.[16] He stated, "I think people are getting used to horror subjects done as found footage or B-value budgets. I wanted this to feel like a throwback."[17]

Del Toro wanted the film to honor the "grand dames" of the haunted house genre, namely Robert Wise's The Haunting and Jack Clayton's The Innocents. The director intended to make a large-scale horror film in the tradition of those he grew up watching, such as The Omen, The Exorcist, and The Shining. He cited the latter as "another Mount Everest of the haunted house movie", praising the high production values and Stanley Kubrick's control over the large sets.[16]

British playwright Lucinda Coxon was enlisted to rewrite the script with del Toro, in hopes of bringing it a "proper degree of perversity and intelligence", but she is not credited on the finished film.[17]

Benedict Cumberbatch and Emma Stone were originally cast, but both dropped out of the production. Tom Hiddleston and Mia Wasikowska took over their respective roles, making this film their second collaboration after Only Lovers Left Alive.[18][19][20][21] Crimson Peak is also the second collaboration between Wasikowska and Chastain after starring together in Lawless. The film was titled Haunted Peak while under production, a title used only for the studio booking.[22] In the summer of 2013, Burn Gorman joined the cast in a cameo role.[12]

In October 2013, Chastain went through a full-body cast process for the film. She posted pictures on her Facebook of her getting her head, torso, and fists cast.[23][24] Composer Fernando Velázquez composed the film's score.[25] Callum Greene, Jon Jashni and Thomas Tull helped produce the film.[26][27]


Principal photography began in Toronto at Pinewood Toronto Studios on February 10, and ended on May 14, 2014.[28] On April 28, filming started on Queen Street South, between Main Street and King Street in Hamilton, Ontario. That section of roadway was closed to traffic and covered in topsoil to assist in the look of the setting. The gothic-looking Scottish Rite building to the west figured prominently.[4][29][30] Filming also took place in Kingston, Ontario on April 14, 2014.[31] The film features PJ Harvey's cover of "Red Right Hand".[32]


Filming was originally to begin in February 2014 and set for an April 2015 release, but because of the problems production was pushed back for an October 16, 2015 release.[7]


At the San Diego Comic-Con International on July 23, 2014, del Toro helped create props for the Legendary Pictures booth by allowing fans to walk through snow-covered gates, and a gallery of props from the set and costumes from the film, including a bloody knife and moth print in the wallpaper that spell out the word "fear".[33][34] On February 13, 2015, the first trailer for the film was released online.[35] On May 13, 2015, the second trailer was released online, together with an international trailer featuring alternate material.[36]

On June 16, 2015, four character posters were released, featuring the four main cast members.[37] On July 6, 2015, four alternate character posters were released, less than a week prior to Legendary Pictures' Crimson Peak panel at San Diego Comic-Con International.[38]

On July 11, 2015 John Murdy, creative director of Universal Studios Hollywood's Halloween Horror Nights, announced that the movie would be adapted into a maze for the 2015 season. A novelization of the film, by Nancy Holder, will be released on October 20, 2015. Publisher Titan Books had previously published the novelization of del Toro's film Pacific Rim.


Box office

Crimson Peak grossed $31.1 million in North America and $43.6 million in other territories for a worldwide total of $74.7 million, against a budget of $55 million.[2]

In the United States and Canada, the film opened simultaneously with Bridge of Spies, Goosebumps and Woodlawn, on October 16, 2015, in 3,501 theaters, as well as IMAX and premium large formats.[39] Pre-release tracking projected the film to open to around $15–20 million.[40][41] It made $855,000 from its early Thursday night showings at 2,178 theaters and $5.2 million on its opening day.[42][43] It ended up opening to $12.8 million, with IMAX comprising $2.3 million from 365 IMAX theaters. The film suffered from a very competitive PG-13 adult market where such films as The Martian and Bridge of Spies were overperforming. Females repped 60% of the film's audience with 55% 25 or older.[44][45]

Outside North America, Crimson Peak will open in 66 countries. It earned $13.6 million in its opening weekend from 55 territories.[46] It opened at No. 2 in Russia and the CIS ($2.6 million; behind The Martian) and Spain ($1.1 million) and No. 5 in the U.K., Ireland and Malta ($1.5 million).[46] It opened in Belgium, Greece, Israel, Italy, Poland, Portugal, and Trinidad around October 22–23.[46][47]

Critical response

Crimson Peak received positive reviews from critics. On Rotten Tomatoes the film has a rating of 71%, based on 218 reviews, with an average rating of 6.5/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "Crimson Peak offers an engaging – albeit somewhat slight – diversion driven by a delightfully creepy atmosphere and director Guillermo del Toro's brilliant knack for unforgettable visuals."[48] On Metacritic, the film has a score of 66 out of 100, based on 37 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[49] On CinemaScore, audiences gave the film an average grade of "B–" on an A+ to F scale.[50]

After attending an early screening, horror writer Stephen King called the film "gorgeous and just fucking terrifying", and said it "electrified" him like Sam Raimi's The Evil Dead, whose distribution he helped secure with a rave review in 1982. King's son, writer Joe Hill, called Crimson Peak "del Toro's blood-soaked Age of Innocence, a gloriously sick waltz through Daphne du Maurier territory".[51] IGN reviewer Scott Collura gave the film an 8.5 out of 10 score, saying, "Featuring memorable performances, amazing production design, and a hard edge that is too often lacking in horror films these days, it nonetheless also manages to subvert some long-standing tropes about the gothic romance genre which inspired it."[52] Writing on Roger Ebert's official website and giving the movie four stars out of four, Sheila O'Malley said "Watching del Toro's films is a pleasure because his vision is evident in every frame. Best of all, though, is his belief that 'what terrifies him will terrify others.' He's right."[53] Robbie Collin of The Daily Telegraph wrote that "Its sombre sincerity and hypnotic, treasure-box beauty make Crimson Peak feel like a film out of time – but Del Toro, his cast and his crew carry it off without a single postmodern prod or smirk. The film wears its heart on its sleeve, along with its soul and most of its intestines."[54] The Guardian lead film critic Peter Bradshaw gave the film four stars out of five, wrote that "Guillermo del Toro’s gothic fantasy-romance Crimson Peak is outrageously sumptuous, gruesomely violent and designed to within an inch of its life."[55] Observer critic Mark Kermode considered it the director's best film since Pan's Labyrinth and noted the various gothic and horror influences - including Sheridan Le Fanu, Robert Stevenson's Jane Eyre, and Hitchcock's Rebecca - on "one of the year's most handsomely mounted productions."[56]

Dan Jolin of Empire wrote that "It may be a little overwrought for some tastes, borderline camp at points, but if you're partial to a bit of Victorian romance with Hammer horror gloop and big, frilly night-gowns, GDT delivers an uncommon treat."[57] Bilge Ebiri of Vulture wrote that "It doesn’t always seem to know what it wants to be. But it’s still full of marvels."[58] Eric Kohn from indieWIRE wrote that "Beyond its surface pleasures, Crimson Peak also confronts the demons of modern entertainment. The movie frightens and surprises us in familiar ways, but at the same time issues a plea for restraint". Dana Stevens of Slate wrote that "For the two hours it lasted I wasn't asking any questions, only giggling, squirming, screaming, and swooning". Katie Rife of The A. V. Club wrote that "Unsurprisingly for a Del Toro film, the production design is the real star of Crimson Peak". Peter Travers of Rolling Stone wrote that "A ghost story in which superior camerawork, costumes and production design work together to put the audience in a trance. It's tough on actors not to get swallowed up in the scenery". Sara Stewart of New York Post wrote that "Chastain and Wasikowska take center stage while Hiddleston flutters around like one of Allerdale’s huge black moths. Watching the women square off within del Toro’s eye-popping, painterly palette is a feast for the eyes, if not particularly substantial fare for the mind." Ty Burr of Boston Globe wrote that "This is a film that believes deeply in ghosts, and half of them are in its director’s head". A.O. Scott of New York Times wrote that "The film is too busy, and in some ways too gross, to sustain an effective atmosphere of dread. It tumbles into pastiche just when it should be swooning and sighing with earnest emotion".[59] Michael O'Sullivan of Washington Post wrote that "The film by the stylish fantasist Guillermo del Toro looks marvelous, but has a vein of narrative muck at its core."[60] Tom Huddleston of Time Out London wrote that "All three actors work hard... and when the melodrama hits fever pitch, Crimson Peak lurches into life. But overall this lacks weight and intensity: a Brontë-esque bauble smeared in twenty-first-century slickness."[61] Richard Roeper of Chicago Sun-Times wrote that "Crimson Peak is a gorgeous mediocrity". Peter Debruge of Variety wrote that "Aflame with color and awash in symbolism, this undeniably ravishing yet ultimately disappointing haunted-house meller is all surface and no substance, sinking under the weight of its own self-importance into the sanguine muck below."[62] Chris Nashawaty of Entertainment Weekly wrote that "Crimson Peak is a cobwebs-and-candelabras chamber piece that’s so preoccupied with being visually stunning it forgets to be scary."[63] McConnaughay of Slasher Club concluded it as a "beautifully filmed romance horror," though had criticisms about the lack of character depth.[64]


Award Category Recipient(s) Result Ref(s)
Empire Awards Best Horror Crimson Peak Nominated [65][66]
Best Costume Design Crimson Peak Nominated
Best Make-Up and Hairstyling Crimson Peak Nominated
Best Production Design Crimson Peak Nominated
Fangoria Chainsaw Awards Best Wide Release Film Crimson Peak Runner-up [67]
Best Screenplay Guillermo del Toro and Matthew Robbins Nominated
Best Actor Tom Hiddleston Runner-up
Best Actress Mia Wasikowska Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Jim Beaver Nominated
Best Supporting Actress Jessica Chastain Won
Best Score Fernando Velázquez Runner-up
Golden Trailer Awards Best Horror "House" Nominated [68]
Best Horror TV Spot "Blood" Nominated
Best Motion/Title Graphics "House" Nominated
Saturn Awards Best Horror Film Crimson Peak Won [69][70]
Best Director Guillermo del Toro Nominated
Best Writing Guillermo del Toro and Matthew Robbins Nominated
Best Actress Mia Wasikowska Nominated
Best Supporting Actress Jessica Chastain Won
Best Music Fernando Velázquez Nominated
Best Production Design Thomas E. Sanders Won
Best Costume Design Kate Hawley Nominated
Best Make-up David Martí, Montse Ribé and Xavi Bastida Nominated


  1. "CRIMSON PEAK (15)". British Board of Film Classification. September 25, 2015. Retrieved September 25, 2015.
  2. 1 2 3 "Crimson Peak (2015)". Box Office Mojo. ( Retrieved January 10, 2016.
  3. Hemrajani, Sara (October 12, 2015). "Del Toro subverts gothic romance gender expectations in 'Crimson Peak'". Reuters. Retrieved October 12, 2015.
  4. 1 2 Vlessing, Etan (25 October 2013). "Guillermo del Toro's 'Crimson Peak' Gets February 2014 Start Date". The Hollywood Reporter.
  5. 1 2 Hayden, Erik (September 6, 2013). "Tom Hiddleston to Star in Guillermo del Toro's 'Crimson Peak'". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved December 15, 2013.
  6. "'Crimson Peak' – Movie Review" ( Mid Day. Retrieved 16 October 2015.
  7. 1 2 "Universal Dates Crimson Peak, Ouija, Pitch Perfect 2 and More!". Retrieved 2014-01-31.
  8. Ford, Rebecca. "'Pitch Perfect 2,' 'Crimson Peak,' 'Everest' Get Release Dates". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 5 February 2014.
  9. Kroll, Justin (April 5, 2013). "Jessica Chastain Boards del Toro's 'Crimson Peak'". Variety. Retrieved December 15, 2013.
  10. Weintraub, Steve 'Frosty' (September 24, 2013). "Charlie Hunnam Talks PACIFIC RIM, Seeing the Film for the First Time, Spending 27 Days in the Con Pod Set, SONS OF ANARCHY, and CRIMSON PEAK". Retrieved December 15, 2013.
  11. Lammers, Tim. "Exclusive Interview: 'Thor' Co-Star Tom Hiddleston to Ascend 'Crimson Peak' with Guillermo del Toro". Retrieved 21 November 2013.
  12. 1 2 3 Chitwood, Adam. "Guillermo del Toro Says They're Writing the First Season of THE STRAIN Before Filming; Calls CRIMSON PEAK His "First Adult Movie in the English Language"". Collider. Retrieved 20 November 2013.
  13. The Deadline Team (February 13, 2014). "'Hemlock Grove's Penelope Mitchell Cast In Two Films; Joanna Cassidy Joins 'Visions'; Leslie Hope Added To 'Crimson Peak'". Retrieved February 14, 2014.
  14. 1 2 Lyons, Parker (July 10, 2014). "Doug Jones Panel – Exclusive DELTOROCON Podcast". Retrieved July 10, 2014.
  15. Liffey (November 22, 2013). "Holy "Mama" – An Interview with Javier Botet". The Dodgy. Retrieved December 15, 2013.
  16. 1 2 3 Fleming Jr, Mike (December 3, 2012). "Guillermo Del Toro To Helm 'Crimson Peak' As Next Feature, With Legendary Pictures". Retrieved December 15, 2013.
  17. 1 2 Total Film (February 17, 2013). "Guillermo del Toro updates on Crimson Peak and Pacific Rim 2". Total Film. Retrieved December 15, 2013.
  18. Sneider, Jeff (June 5, 2013). "Mia Wasikowska May Replace Emma Stone in Guillermo del Toro's 'Crimson Peak' (Exclusive)". TheWrap. Retrieved December 15, 2013.
  19. Child, Ben (9 September 2013). "Tom Hiddleston poised to fill Benedict Cumberbatch's shoes on Crimson Peak". The Guardian. London.
  20. Shaw-Williams, H. "Guillermo Del Toro Says 'Crimson Peak' is Shocking, Kinky, Gothic & Scary". July 2013. Screen Rant. Retrieved 12 November 2013.
  21. Rosen, Christopher (21 August 2013). "Benedict Cumberbatch Drops 'Crimson Peak,' Guillermo Del Toro's Haunted House Thriller". The Huffington Post. Retrieved 12 November 2013.
  22. Delhauer, Matt. "Guillermo del Toro's "Peak" finds release date". Diabolique Magazine. Retrieved 12 November 2013.
  23. Chitwood, Adam (2 October 2013). "Jessica Chastain Gets a Body Cast for Guillermo del Toro's CRIMSON PEAK in New Images". Collider. Retrieved 20 November 2013.
  24. Carpenter, Cassie (4 October 2013). "'I was completely helpless': Jessica Chastain immortalizes her taut figure with body-cast for Crimson Peak". Daily Mail. London. Retrieved 20 November 2013.
  25. "Fernando Velazquez to Score Guillermo Del Toro's 'Crimson Peak'". Film Music Reporter. Retrieved 23 January 2014.
  26. Allan Tong (15 September 2013). "'A Filmmaker Lives in a Suitcase': Guillermo del 'Toronto' Speaks During TIFF". Filmmaker. Retrieved 3 June 2014.
  27. Germain Lussier (30 January 2014). "Release Dates: Guillermo del Toro's 'Crimson Peak,' 'Pitch Perfect 2,' 'Everest,' 'Ouija' And Others". Slash Film. Retrieved 3 June 2014.
  28. Tom Hiddleston (16 May 2014). "And That. Is A Wrap. On Crimson Peak.". Tom Hiddleston Verified Twitter. Retrieved 18 June 2014.
  29. Taylor, Drew (October 25, 2013). "Updated: Guillermo Del Toro's 'Crimson Peak' Will Spookily Materialize In Theaters April 2015". IndieWire.
  30. Perry-Folino, Joanna (13 February 2014). "Interview with Jim Beaver: Actor, Friend, Writer and Film Star". The Huffington Post.
  31. Hart, Courtney (14 April 2014). "Crimson Peak Filming in Kingston's Market Square". Kingston Herald.
  32. Cooper, Patrick (13 February 2015). "'Crimson Peak' Trailer Proves Ghosts Are Real!". Bloody Disgusting.
  33. Paul Shirey (23 July 2014). "Comic Con: Legendary booth experience with Crimson Peak, Warcraft, & PacRim!". Jo Blo. Retrieved 24 July 2014.
  34. Rebecca Keegan. "Comic-Con: Guillermo del Toro takes fans into 'Crimson Peak,' 'Pacific Rim'". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 24 July 2014.
  35. "Crimson Peak Trailer".
  36. CS (May 13, 2015). "The New Crimson Peak Trailer Is Here!".
  37. Angie Han (June 16, 2015). "'Crimson Peak' Character Posters Introduce The Inhabitants Of Guillermo del Toro's Haunted House". SlashFilm.
  38. H. Shaw-Williams (July 6, 2015). "'Crimson Peak' Comic-Con Character Posters Include Ominous Symbolism". Screen Rant.
  39. Pamela McClintock (October 13, 2015). "Box-Office Preview: 'Goosebumps' Could Out-Spook 'Crimson Peak,' 'Bridge of Spies'". The Hollywood Reporter. (Prometheus Global Media). Retrieved October 14, 2015.
  40. Anthony D'Alessandro (October 14, 2015). "'Goosebumps' Set To Freak Out, But 'The Martian' Could Scare It Away – Box Office Preview". Retrieved October 15, 2015.
  41. Brad Brevet (October 15, 2015). "Forecast: 'Goosebumps', 'Spies' & 'Crimson Peak' Jostle for Audience Attention". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved October 16, 2015.
  42. Scott Mendelson (October 17, 2015). "Friday Box Office: 'Goosebumps' Tops With Scary Good $7.4M, 'Crimson Peak' Nabs Scary Bad $5.2M". Forbes. Retrieved October 18, 2015.
  43. Rebecca Ford (October 16, 2015). "Box Office: 'Crimson Peak' Creeps to $855K, 'Goosebumps' Raises $600K Thursday Night". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved October 16, 2015.
  44. Anthony D'Alessandro (October 18, 2015). "'Goosebumps' Raises Hair With $23.5M, 'Bridge Of Spies' Eyes $15.4M; 'Crimson Peak' Ekes Out $12.8M – Sunday Postmortem". Retrieved October 19, 2015.
  45. Brad Brevet (October 18, 2015). "'Goosebumps' On Top, 'Peak' Flops and A24's 'Room' Strong in Limited Showing". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved October 19, 2015.
  46. 1 2 3 Nancy Tartaglione (October 20, 2015). "'Ant-Man' Supersizes With $42.4M China Bow; 'Crimson Peak' Climbs To $13.6M – International Box Office Actuals". Retrieved October 20, 2015.
  48. "Crimson Peak". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved February 26, 2016.
  49. "Crimson Peak reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved October 29, 2015.
  50. "'Goosebumps' Raises Hair At The B.O., While 'Crimson Peak's Recedes".
  51. Collis, Clark (March 17, 2015). "Stephen King says Guillermo del Toro's new movie is 'f---ing terrifying'". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved March 19, 2015.
  52. Scott Collura (October 13, 2015). "Crimson Peak Review". IGN. Retrieved October 17, 2015.
  53. Sheila O'Malley (October 16, 2015). "Crimson Peak".
  54. Collin, Robbie (Oct 14, 2015). "Crimson Peak review: 'voluptuously horrible'". The Daily Telegraph.
  55. Bradshaw, Peter. "Crimson Peak review – evil springs from a psychosexually rich soil of horror". the Guardian. Retrieved 2015-11-17.
  56. Kermode, Mark; critic, Observer film. "Crimson Peak review – an American in fear of the Lake District". the Guardian. Retrieved 2015-11-17.
  57. Jolin, Dan (Oct 15, 2015). "Crimson Peak Review". Empire.
  58. Ebiri, Bilge (Oct 16, 2015). "Crimson Peak Looks So Good That You Might Not Notice Its Half-Baked Story". Vulture.
  59. Scott, A. O. (October 16, 2015). "Crimson Peak, a Guillermo del Toro Gothic Romance in High Bloody Style". The New York Times. Retrieved 2016-04-13.
  60. O'Sullivan, Michael (Oct 15, 2015). "'Crimson Peak' is awash in the red stuff". The Washington Post.
  61. Huddleston, Tom (Oct 14, 2015). "Crimson Peak". Time Out London.
  62. Debruge, Peter (Oct 13, 2015). "Film Review: 'Crimson Peak'". Variety.
  63. Nashawaty, Chris (Oct 13, 2015). "Crimson Peak: EW Review". Entertainment Weekly.
  65. Nugent, John. "Jameson Empire Awards 2016: Star Wars and Mad Max lead the nominations". Empire. Retrieved 2016-03-15.
  66., Rebecca Lewis for. "Mad Max: Fury Road leads the pack at the 2016 Jameson Empire Awards". Metro. Retrieved 2016-03-15.
  67. "The 2016 FANGORIA Chainsaw Awards Winners and Full Results!". Fangoria. Retrieved 2016-06-27.
  68. "The 17th Annual Golden Trailer Award Nominees". Retrieved October 27, 2016.
  69. "The 42nd Annual Saturn Awards nominations are announced for 2016!". Saturn Awards. February 24, 2016. Archived from the original on June 26, 2012. Retrieved March 4, 2016.
  70. "Saturn Award nominations on YouTube". Saturn Awards. February 24, 2016.

External links

This article is issued from Wikipedia - version of the 12/2/2016. The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share Alike but additional terms may apply for the media files.