Blu Ray Giveaway: The Chilly Universal Monsters Remake of THE INVISIBLE MAN


Universal Pictures Home Entertainment is releasing a Blu-ray combo pack of Leigh Whannel’s acclaimed film THE INVISIBLE MAN starring Elizabeth Moss (Blu-ray/DVD/Digital) on Tuesday, May 26th. (Available on Digital Now) Fresh Fiction has 3 Blu-ray copies to give away. Information on how to get yours is below, along with information on the release


The rules are simple: Email with your name and full mailing address (Note: U.S. addresses only and no PO boxes). Title your email subject: “THE INVISIBLE MAN Giveaway” If You Were invisible how would you use your gift to better the world?”  Nothing violent, creepy, or mean spirited. Make sure to be creative and descriptive as possible. The giveaway is active now until Friday, May 22nd at noon, central time. Entries that don’t answer the question will not be considered.

Here’s an excerpt from James Clay’s review.

The genius in this Moss-Whannell collaboration is Cecilia always straddles the line, never to veer too far into helplessness. She did escape a compound from an evil mastermind, after all. Whannell’s dynamic direction uses the space to create a conversation with the audience, hinting at what may be looking back at you while the imagination is doing all the heavy lifting. After a bit of acting, Whannell has developed into a filmmaker. You may remember him as the other guy in the bathroom in the first SAW movie – a film in which he also wrote. Whannell finally had a breakout after 2018’s small-budgeted sci-fi actioner UPGRADE became a sleeper hit and one of the most purely entertaining films of that calendar year.

As successful as THE INVISIBLE MAN is at being a mishmash of genre elements, with a glitchy score by Benjamin Wallfisch pulsing throughout, there are a few slight elements that break the illusion a bit tonally. Namely, a bonkers police shootout that goes a little over the top. Other than that, this chilly rendition has one helluva poker face.

About author

James C. Clay

James Cole Clay has been working as a film critic for the better part of a decade covering new releases, blu ray reviews and the occasional drive-in cult classic. His writing is dedicated to discovering social politics through diverse voices, primarily focusing on Women In Film and LGBTQ cinema.