The Loch Ness Horror: Review

The Loch Ness Horror: Review

The search for the Loch Ness Monster has been a long and arduous one. A search which has brought up as many naysayers as it has genuine researchers trying to find the allusive creature. When a submarine goes missing in the famous loch however, it turns out this time there may be more truth to the myth.

Assembling a team to investigate led by Ewan (Rob Kirtley), the team soon realise that not only is the monster real, but they’ve only just scratched the surface as to what dangers lay deep beneath the surface.

The Loch Ness Horror is a horror movie written and directed by Tyler-James. A movie which mines the depths of what’s left to discover in terms of genre horror and finds that it’s been drained dry.



Not since Winnie the Pooh: Blood and Honey has there been a less deserving horror movie centred around a fantasy animal. It truly feels like nobody has ever asked the question ‘what if The Loch Ness Monster was malicious?’ but here we are. Although considering Tyler-James is a pseudonym for Rhys Frake Waterfield and Scott Jeffrey, the people behind the AA Milne inspired horror, then it’s not all that surprising.

However, for people who do want to watch a horror movie which tries to set a tone and create an atmosphere, then The Loch Ness Horror still may have something. That something is heavily borrowed from Alien though, which makes the movie feel like the production had access to a specific location and built a story around it.

Hopefully, nobody who watches a movie entitled The Loch Ness Horror is going to expect anything too special and this is where the movie delivers. It’s simply one of those low budget horror movies where they had the ambition and not the budget. This means that despite the potentially interesting setting and the tenuous link to the Scottish myth, a lot of the action happens off screen while actors talk about it.

There is something rather fun about these kinds of movies, but unfortunately The Loch Ness Horror takes itself too seriously. The cast do their best as they should be expected to do, but there isn’t even a ‘so bad it’s good’ quality to keep the audience interested.


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Joel found out that he had a talent for absorbing film trivia at a young age. Ever since then he has probably watched more films than the average human being, not because he has no filter but because it’s one of the most enjoyable, fulfilling and enriching experiences that a person can have. He also has a weak spot for bad sci-fi/horror movies because he is a huge geek and doesn’t care who knows it.

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