I feel like most of what's been said has been already said here, but I thought I might throw in a few of my thoughts as well. As I mentioned on Twitter, the slanted angles were definitely in excess here and it could have used some toning down. The editing also seemed a bit "off" and sluggish to me somehow, like the shots didn't quite match up. There's also some really great stuff here, though--the dolly through the wall in the TV room is inspired, and the brick-built explosion and the shot of King Tut and his henchmen popping out from behind each other were great too. Overall, it certainly has its weaknesses but still definitely worth watching. Even in its incomplete state, I'm glad you decided to upload it. It's fascinating to watch you you've changed ad developed your style over time.
I still do quite like slants though, I'm obsessed and I don't think that I'll ever be completely rid of them.
Now I see that a slant really isn't worth it at all unless there isn't a level shot to contrast it.
This isn't a bad thing.
Many well-known directors have a unique visual style, and you've definitely got a unique vision. At the end of the day, I'd still prefer watching something unique and interesting yet imperfect rather than something technically good but bland. And don't forget you're always improving; you've gotten much better since then, and it shows.
With that being said, I don't think it's particularly helpful to think about slanted angles as needing an arbitrary amount of "straight" shots to even them out. Slanted angles are a tool to use to tell your story, and there are always good and bad ways of using them. The best way to make use of any shot or camera placement is to think about what effect they have, and how and why they accomplish this. The "traditional" use of a slanted angle is to create a sense of unease, foreboding and/or danger--the crookedness helps sell the idea that something is "off" to the audience. This is why this sort of shot tends to show up in Noir and German Expressionist films a lot, which often deal with such themes (in fact, the name "Dutch angle" allegedly even comes from this--"Dutch" is derived from "Deutsch", which is the German word for, well, German). You can apply this in multiple ways--for example, you could have a scene where the protagonist has a ground-breaking revelation, or a massive secret/plot twist is revealed. In the moment it is revealed, framing it in a slanted angle could really give it some extra impact. Or, you could have a film where the main character gradually goes insane--have the shots start out straight and even, but as time goes on, make them become more and more slanted. I don't know the specifics you've planned for Welcome to Darkmoor, but I imagine the style you've got going could definitely benefit from some slants.
Really, though, there are no fixed rules in film-making, and you could make a shot like that mean almost anything you want it to, as long as you can do it well, and have reasonable justification for doing so. Keep experimenting and thinking about the effect you want to have. You're in control of the story you want to tell: how do you want your audience to feel? And even if you do add it in for no particular reason, it can still be fun to see from time to time. There's nothing inherently wrong with using one once in a while as long as you don't go overboard. Think about it like eating delicious chocolate cake: it's wonderful to have on your birthday, but you'd get pretty tired of it if you ate it every single day. Save it for the occasions that matter.
Retribution (3rd place in BRAWL 2015)
&Smeagol make the most of being surrounded by single, educated women your own age on a regular basis in college
AquaMorph I dunno women are expensive