Peter Strickland’s Duke of Burgundy is one of my favorite movies of the last decade, so In Fabric was always a must-see. And when the first shot has a warm, crackling giallo look, a switchblade, and ‘70s style prog rock score, you have my full attention.
[Read More: ‘The Duke of Burgundy’ Movie Review: A Small Story About Extremes]
Who expected an Italian-inspired horror movie about a red murder dress to be riotously funny and a screed about the dehumanization of the working class, fabrication of desire, the hollow pursuit of meaning through consumption, and capitalism smothering the proletariat? Imagine Suspiria’s three mothers opening a department store and you start to get an idea the mayhem you’re in for.