Directed by Joshua Petrino, and starring Kate Schlagle, Carolina Hidalgo, Bryan Manley Davis, Matthew Milligan and Mark Riccadonna, here’s the first batch of images from the indie The Devil’s Tree.
“After visiting a landmark tree rumored to be a gateway to hell, a group of friends hold a small house party where, without explanation, they realize they mentally can’t bring themselves to leave. Shortly after this revelation, torment and slaughter begins at the hands of a supernatural killer with a warped, sadistic sense of humor.”
The pic is based on a real life urban legend.
“10 more days ’til Halloween! Halloween! Halloween! Silver Shamrock!”
These awesome figurines honoring Halloween III: Season Of The Witch come from Retroband. The bummer is that they were manufactured in an extremely limited quantity (20 each). The upside is that they look awesome and are a delightfully sinister addition to anyone’s bookshelf (or wherever you keep this stuff). Having seen Halloween III, if I saw these trick ‘r treating I’d be leery of letting my (imaginary) kids eat anything from that house.
The line included both a Skeleton and Pumpkin figure that each came with a TV accessory along with the awesome warning that, “*Each piece [is] individually hand painted so no two are exactly alike.”
Can Retroband be convinced to expand their line without devaluing the investment of the lucky 20 people who got them? Maybe make a few changes to set the new ones apart? Or are you going to be stuck on EBay this afternoon? At any rate, check out their site, they’ve got some cool Night Of The Creeps and Creepshow stuff on there as well. I should also note I found this on the twitter feed of BenDavid Grabinski, who has an uncanny ability to come across cool horror ephemera.
Dark sides. We all have them. How much influence they have on us on an everyday basis is the real story here. It’s so much easier to do the wrong thing, but damn it, being bad can be SO much fun!
Director Jason Bognacki (The Red Door) has completed production on his latest project, Another, a supernatural shocker starring Paulie Rojas (The Last Resort) as Jordyn, a woman possessed by an evil twin, and her twin is growing stronger. Maria Olsen (Paranormal Activity 3), Nancy Wolfe, and David Landry co-star.
“Compelled by the possibility that she could have a dark twin, Jordyn (Paulie Rojas) questions her own sanity and reality itself. Jordyn’s curiosity pulls her into a dark underworld of demonic possession, desire, and extreme indulgences churning a dead witch’s brew that tears her very soul apart.”
Check out the first trailer below, as well as images and art.
Jasper Byrne’s Lone Survivor is one of my all-time favorite indie horror games. The first time I played it, almost exactly a year ago, I immediately fell in love with its gorgeous pixel art style and how it pays homage to classic survival horror games — games I grew up on, like Silent Hill — in really clever ways.
Come October 31st, Lone Survivor: The Director’s Cut will make its way to PC and Mac. Those who own the base game will get this as a free update and everyone else can grab it when it arrives on Good Old Games at a slightly increased asking price, which will be announced later this month. If you’re worried about this messing with your progress, don’t fret, as it will be compatible with existing save files.
If you would rather play Lone Survivor: The Director’s Cut on a console, it released on PSN last month.
One of the prosecuted films of the legendary British “video nasty” list, House on Straw Hill was banned in its home country for 30 years. It was finally released in 1997 under the titles Trauma and Expose, with 57 seconds cut. Severin has restored the film (in a way) to its original uncut version and like a lot of these older films that caused a controversy upon release, House on Straw Hill is tame by today’s standards. Looking at its debauchery and violence within context, it’s easy to see why it was considered questionable material by the British Board of Film Censorship. I mean, parents just don’t want to let their kids see Udo Kier get a blowjob (no matter what decade it is).
The niche market of restored B-horror films of yore given shiny releases on Blu-ray may be getting tapped out. Fans get excited over these releases and Severin always delivers a packed disc with great features, but c’mon…how many times can you re-watch something like House on Straw Hill? There’s historical significance, but we gotta be real and admit some of these films are just not that good.
House on Straw Hill is okay one time through. Kier stars as novelist Paul Martin, who’s being weighed down by a crippling case of writer’s block. He’s also suffering from recurring paranoid hallucinations and nightmares that gallons of alcohol can’t keep at bay. His first novel was a tremendous success, so the pressure is on for his follow-up. The old sophomore jinx, she’s a bitch alright.
He hires a secretary, Linda, to help take his dictation (and his dick!) and together they move into a remote cottage. The secretary is played by Linda Hayden (Blood on Satan’s Claw), whose presence quickly causes friction between Paul and his girlfriend, played by ’70s sex-symbol Fiona Richmond. Jealousy, rampant sex, and a whole lotta masturbating go down in that little cottage. Hayden doesn’t get much to do in the film as the vixen until it’s final minutes. Before that, she just grinds around in bed a lot and takes her top off (which she’s wicked good at). Richmond is great and displays a surprising spark of viciousness. Kier, as always, is strangely hypnotic.
The German genre hero also gets to bust out some action in House on Straw Hill. One day when him and Linda go into town, two gross street toughs (one wearing a shirt that reads “I’m a Vamprye” – possibly a nod to producer Brian Smedley-Aston’s previous film, Vampryes) start harassing her. Paul kicks the shit outta them, fixes his hair, and jumps behind the wheel of his luxury car. It’s one of the few moments in Kier’s career that can be labelled “badass.”
There are a lot of effective things in this film – particularly the suffocating atmosphere and rural sense of entrapment. The film is dragged down, however, by its lack of momentum and dreary scenes scattered within. Psychologically tense scenes between Paul and Linda are followed up by bland ones of Linda staring out the window or looking at a picture. These boring parts really take away any energy the film had previously built up.
Overall, it works though. As an erotic-psychological thriller, House on Straw Hill is fine – even if the eroticism is ham-fisted at times. It’s not a film I’d watch again or throw on while I’m folding laundry, but it’s worth one go round.
Severin Films presents House on Straw Hill in 1080p HD in 1.67:1 widescreen. They busted their ass restoring this film – utilizing the only “three remaining elements known to exist,” which is stated in a disclaimer at the start of the film. The three sources are distinct too, some looking far worse than others. Damage is pretty consistent throughout the film but this is the best fans could’ve hoped for.
The 2.0 DTS-HD Master Audio sounds in better shape than the video looks. The dialogue and score by Steve Gray are clear throughout, with only minor pops and scratches.
The audio commentary with director James Kenelm Clarke and producer Brian Smedley-Aston is fairly entertaining. The two discuss loads of topics, not just concerning the film but also the British film industry at the time. Their accents are soothing.
A brief interview with Linda Hayden is also presented, featuring clips from her other films and promotional materials. She considers House on Straw Hill to be one of the biggest mistakes of her career.
The REAL bonus only comes in the first 3,000 copies of House on Straw Hill. It’s a DVD that contains the full-length documentary from 2006 Ban the Sadist Videos!, which covers the turbulent time of British censorship and the video nasties. The disc also features “Censors Working Overtime,” a brief look at censorship today in the UK.
So if you absolutely must own House on Straw Hill, snatch one up quick to ensure you get a copy of the fantastic bonus DVD.
Roadshow Films is gearing up for Gregg McLean’s hotly anticipated Wolf Creek 2 by releasing the film’s Australian trailer, and announcing the theatrical release on November 22.
John Jarratt returns as the killer Mick Taylor, with Ryan Corr, Shannon Ashlyn and Philipe Klaus also starring in this sequel to the popular Sundance slasher acquired by Dimension Films. No word on who will release the sequel, yet…
“Lured by the promise of an Australian holiday, backpackers Rutger, Katarina, and Paul visit the notorious Wolf Creek Crater. Their dream Outback adventure soon becomes a horrific reality when they encounter the site’s most infamous local, the last man any traveler to the region ever wants to meet; Mick Taylor (John Jarratt). As the backpackers flee, Mick pursues them on an epic white knuckled rampage across hostile wasteland. Only one will remain to be dragged back to his lair to witness the true magnitude of his monstrosity. And if the last man standing is to have any hope of surviving where no one else has survived before, he’ll have to use every ounce of cunning to outwit the man behind the monster and become every bit as ruthless as the monster inside the man.“
A fun new product has been released just in time for Halloween, and it’ll have you eating with caution.
Make eggs dangerously cool with the Funny Side Up Skull Egg Shaper.
Start your day with a fried side of crossbones fun as this handy frame shapes and molds two eggs into attractive egg art.
Just place the mold in your frying pan, crack two eggs into the rings. Don’t forget to complete the look with some bacon “cross bones”.
ScreenDaily recently reported that Rat Pack Filmproduction and XYZ Films had signed Matt O’Leary (Frailty, Death Sentence), Jessica Cook, Peter Stormare and Lance Henriksen (Aliens) to the horror comedy Stung.
Adam Aresty wrote the screenplay “About a fancy garden party that goes wrong when a local species of wasp mutates, resulting in an attack by giant insects. It is left to two catering staff to thwart the onslaught and in the process develop a romance.”
Benni Diez will direct and Christian Becker and Benjamin Munz of Munich and Berlin-based Rat Pack Filmproduction produce the story of a two catering staff at a fancy garden party who battle a mutated species of wasp.
There’s already a series of production blogs posted to YouTube, check ‘em below…
We now have the UK trailer for Anthony Leonardi III’s Nothing Left to Fear, which was produced by Guns N’ Roses’ Slash. Already out in the States, it will be released in the UK on DVD through Anchor Bay and VOD, On Download and On-Demand through Content, February 2014. Catch it before the 2014 release from October 26th at the Film4 Frightfest All Nighters.
“Nothing Left to Fear was inspired by the legend of Stull, Kansas. Wendy (Anne Heche), her husband Dan (James Tupper of “Revenge”) and their kids have just moved to the small town of Stull, Kansas, where Dan is the new pastor. But in this sleepy community of friendly neighbors, a horrific series of occurrences awaits them: Their teenage daughter (Rebekah Brandes of Bellflower) is being tormented by grisly visions. Her younger sister (Jennifer Stone of “Wizards Of Waverly Place”) has been marked for a depraved ritual. And deep within the heartland darkness, one of The Seven Gates Of Hell demands the blood of the innocent to unleash the creatures of the damned.”
Anne Heche (HBOs “Hung,” ABCs “Men in Trees”) , James Tupper (ABCs “Revenge,” Mr. Popper’s Penguins) , Ethan Peck (In Time, ABC Family’s “10 Things I Hate About You”), Jennifer Stone (“Wizards of Waverly Place,” Mean Girls 2), and Clancy Brown (Cowboys & Aliens, The Shawshank Redemption) all star.
Ethan Peck (“10 Things I Hate About You”) and Clancy Brown (The Shawshank Redemption) co-star in this demonic shocker featuring original music by producer Slash and inspired by the real-life paranormal legacy of Stull.
Written and directed by Isaac Cravit, and starring Annie Clark, Daniel Kash and Richard Clarkinold, here’s an exclusive look at Solo, on VOD/digital to buy or rent tomorrow.
“17-year-old Gillian takes a job as a counselor at a remote summer camp. As part of her initiation, she must spend two nights by herself on the camp’s island, an intimidating collision of rock and wilderness carved out of the lake, supposedly haunted by the ghost of a camper who disappeared suspiciously decades before. When Gilllian’s “solo” is interrupted by a local man responding to a distress call, what was meant to be a peaceful time alone in nature devolves into something disturbingly different. As her paranoia mounts, a horrifying secret is uprooted and Gillian finds herself in a desperate fight to survive.“
You may think you’re a hardcore horror hound, but until you’ve seen Peter Cushing awkwardly mingle at a swinging ’60s drug party in a sea of mini-skirts and psychedelics, you do not know real terror. That’s one of the pivotal scenes in director Robert Hartford-Davis’ 1968 sleazy horror film Corruption. The only film that came out of a deal between Columbia Pictures and British exploitation studio Compton-Cameo, Corruption disgusted UK critics upon its release and was disowned by star Cushing. The film lived in infamy for decades and has now been given its first U.S. home video release courtesy of Grindhouse Releasing.
At the time, Corruption might’ve been a nasty picture. By today’s standards it’s really tame, although it’s wicked fun nonetheless. Based loosely on Georges Franju’s classic Eyes Without a Face, Corruption stars Cushing as hotshot surgeon John Rowan. When we first meet him, he’s just wrapped up a five hour procedure and a junior surgeon is fawning over him, practically asking for his autograph. Rowan’s expertise with a scalpel must’ve been enough to charm the pants off his fiancée too, ambitious glamour model Lynn (Sue Lloyd), who appears a bit out of his league.
After a gross modeling accident leaves Lynn’s face disfigured, Rowan attempts to repair her tissue using lasers as well as glands he removes from women he murders. The film does a good job of making Cushing out to be a reluctant killer. He does it first because he loves her to death and feels at fault for her accident. Then Lynn keeps pushing him to kill, which drives him a bit mad. The murder scenes are trippy and frenetic – reflecting Rowan’s guilt-ridden madness. They even use a fish-eye lens for one kill scene! So while the gore might be way over-hyped (the back of the Blu-ray cover reads “Uncut, Uncensored, Unbelievable!”), the violence certainly is hypnotizing in a way. The disc contains both the original R-rated and uncut version, which is about one minute longer.
How swinging are the ’60s depicted in Corruption? They’re so swinging, there’s an actual shot of two men literally swinging a woman over a balcony. The film is populated with attractive English mods, making Cushing this sort of odd-duck in a mass of youthful hipness. Then there’s the climax of the film, where Rowan and Lynn fall under attack by a group of violent hippie-types. One of them, appropriately named “Groper,” played by British comedian David Lodge, is a giant, flower-power nightmare. Here Corruption flips the script – making the doctor and his fiancée the victims.
This third act also contains a terribly suspenseful scene in Rowan’s kitchen. Remember what Hitchcock said about letting the audience know there’s a bomb in the room about to go off? It’s like that, only with a head in the freezer rather than an explosive device.
While Corruption may not blow any minds, every horror fan should see Peter Cushing behead a topless hooker at least once in their lives. The film is a wealth of entertainment – from the abrasive jazz soundtrack to the absolutely psychotic laser-carousel that closes the film. And thanks to Grindhouse Releasing, the film is rescued from obscurity in a package well worth the retail price.
Corruption is presented in 1080p HD in 1.85:1 widescreen. The video quality is fantastic, with details, colors, and hues looking sharp as hell. It’s hard not to get lost in the deep blue sea of Cushing’s eyes when the HD is this good looking. The DTS-HD Master Audio is perfectly fine. I did lower the volume during soundtrack blasts a few times. The horns can be a tad overwhelming.
The commentary by English horror expert Jonathan Rigby and Cushing biographer David Miller is deeply insightful about the film’s production and place in UK horror history. They seem to be having a really good time watching the film together, especially during Cushing’s “fight” scenes.
There are several interviews with cast members, including Billy Murray, Jan Waters, and Wendy Varnals. There’s also an audio interview with Cushing recorded in 1974. The man has a strong stance on profanity.
Viewers can also breeze through the shooting script, director Robert Hartford-Davis’ filmography, and LOADS of still images. Seriously, there are hundreds. If that’s not enough for you, check out the trailers and TV and radio spots. Then give your TV a rest and read the liner notes written by UK horror scholar Allan Bryce.
If you’re unfamiliar with Universal’s annual Halloween Horror Nights, all you really need to know is it’s a must-see if you’re a haunted house enthusiast. I’m a bit of a freak for haunted houses, though I prefer connoisseur, and growing up in Kansas City I had some of the best haunts in the country just a short drive away. The Beast and The Edge of Hell are incredible, and I visited them every year (sometimes more than once) but they really can’t compare to Universal’s epic Halloween bash.
I haven’t experienced it yet, but it’s on my bucket list. When I imagine what it’s like — as I do, every day — I picture a horror fan’s paradise. Lately, the urge to see what’s going on has grown as Universal has introduced mazes inspired by some of my favorite horror games, including Resident Evil and Silent Hill. They’ve already featured two of gaming’s biggest horror franchises, but there’s still plenty left.
Read on for my list of six horror games that would make amazing haunts at Universal’s Halloween Horror Nights!
What’s the chance of us seeing a haunt inspired by Fatal Frame? Zero. But that won’t keep me from including it. There’s a new trend that’s picked up quite a bit of momentum recently in the horror genre, and that’s throwing players into a terrifying situation unarmed. You’ll see plenty of examples of this in this list, but in a way, Fatal Frame was one of the first.
Sure, you have a camera, and technically, it doubles as a weapon. But when most games were busy arming players with guns, crowbars, BFGs, or wacky head-exploding superpowers, this series gave us a camera and gently nudged us into a room brimming with malevolent spirits.
Wouldn’t this work brilliantly as a haunted house? It could be a Japanese style house, an ancient village, whatever you like. Before you enter, you’re given a Camera Obscura replica — a decent keepsake — which you can use to snap pics as you try and find your way through the maze.OUTLAST
If you aren’t crazy familiar with Outlast then you must not follow us on YouTube, because I’ve been obsessed with this game since it released last month.
Outlast is a terrifying indie horror game set in an “abandoned” mental asylum, called Mount Massive, that’s infested with crazies — some dangerous, some not — and one or two creatures that are a wee bit more difficult to classify. That’s already a fantastic set-up for a haunted house if you ask me. You really wouldn’t need to change much for the haunt, though I do like the idea of having people collect blue files that would be scattered about the place and would contain confidential documents, pictures and such.
And, if possible, loan out night vision goggles. Also — chase sequences. If you’re going to stay true to the game, half of the maze needs to involve some form of cardio.
Lindsay Ames (also known as “Comic Book Girl 19″) had a little Halloween fun and created a cardboard costume based on the 1987 Paul Verhoeven-directed RoboCop.
Although the cosplay was assembled for the 2013 Dragon-Con and Comic-Con, Ames had some fun by recreating the pinnacle scene from the film in which Alex Murphy (played by Peter Weller) introduces himself as “RoboCop”.
In addition to his absolutely fantastic re-enactment, we’ve also included a video of her creating the costume. And as an added bonus, we also stumbled across a supremely rare and bizarre image of Richard Nixon with RoboCop, which you can read all about here.
AMC has now released the promo and images for next week’s “The Walking Dead,” Episode 4.03, “Isolation.”
Airing October 27, “A group leaves the prison to search for supplies; the remaining members of the group deal with recent losses.“.
In addition, we have a few behind-the-scenes looks at tonight’s episode, “Infected,” as well as the most talked about scene.
What are your thoughts after two episodes, is it living up to your expectations?
Our 13 Days of Horror continues with a playthrough of the free horror game 1916 – Der Unbekannte Krieg. If you’re unfamiliar with it, all you really need to know is it has cyborg, man-eating Velociraptors. I have no idea what’s going on here, but I like it. Watch me try and play it — I don’t last long — after the jump!
If you’d rather play the game yourself, you can get it here.
Previously on The 13 Days of Horror…
Day 1: John Carpenter Would Approve Of This Free Halloween Game
Horror master Dario Argento (Suspiria, Deep Red) took the high-tech approach to Argento’s Dracula (formerly Dracula 3D), which he filmed in new 3D technology. I recently hopped on the phone with Argento to discuss the film, particularly his use of the 3D format. We also touch upon the that rich vibrant red he uses for his blood and what it’s like to work with his daughter, Asia Argento.
“Horror master Dario Argento returns with a bloody, luridly creepy 3D version of the classic vampire tale, drenched in gore and sex. An unsuspecting Englishman arrives in Transylvania, lured by a job with a local nobleman. But the undead Count Dracula’s real target is the man’s innocent young wife. Featuring the iconic Rutger Hauer as vampire hunter Van Helsing and the inimitable Asia Argento (the director’s own daughter) as a local all-too-eager to fall under the Count’s sway.” Thomas Kretschmann, Marta Gastini, Rutger Hauer, Asia Argento, Miguel Angel Silvestre, and Miriam Giovanelli all star.
Head below to check it out! Argento’s Dracula is now available both in select theaters and on cable and digital VOD. Just a note: we had a bad phone connection and Argento’s English isn’t perfect (though he was still a pleasure to speak with). I’ve transcribed this to the best of my ability.
When you decided to adapt Dracula did you see it as a unique opportunity to imprint your voice on it?
Yes, I had the idea to do an adaptation but I couldn’t find a good way to do it. But I liked the character and found him interesting. Then I saw the new technology for 3D which was very good, a new way to put the story onscreen. I thought it was a good way to put Dracula on the screen again.
How was it working in that format? It changes the way you frame your shots, correct?
Yes. It’s different. It’s a challenge. It’s important to do that. For the first time in my life I saw the difference from character to character. It has such great possibilities.
How did you come about casting Thomas Kretschmann as Dracula?
I’ve known him for a long time and when I knew the project was good, I called him. He was very enthusiastic. He’s European and close to the character. We have a good relationship, we are very good friends.
The blood in this film is that signature Argento red…
Red is important. The color of blood. Like Deep Red. It’s very important. It’s a moment of the films. Red and then black. I saw a DCP of Suspiria because for this film I wanted the color to be very strong.
What’s it like working with your daughter Asia? Do you find that it’s easier or more difficult than working with other actors?
I worked with her on five films. It’s a very good number. I work with her very well. She knows my deep love of film. My love of cinema. It’s good to work with her. This time I had her prepare for the character of Lucy, a very strong character. It’s a very important role.
Justin Aclin’s “S.H.O.O.T. First” #1 is an Angels vs. Demons vs. Atheists tale that articulates the author’s ideologies, which — for clarity’s sake — seem to be congruent with Star Trek creator, Gene Roddenberry’s, particular brand of secular humanism. This is demonstrated through his incorporation of viewpoints that are specific to the right of mankind to develop freely, the importance of utilizing science as a means for explaining the universe, as well as the risks of using religion as a tool of manipulation.
WRITTEN BY: Justin Aclin
ART BY: Nicolás Daniel Selma
PUBLISHER: Dark Horse Comics
RELEASE: October 16, 2013
Aclin presents an intriguing approach to atheism in comic books, in that the four-part miniseries follows a Secular Humanist Occult Obliteration Taskforce (S.H.O.O.T.), which defends humanity from the religiously mythologized supernatural creatures it doesn’t believe in. The weapons S.H.O.O.T. uses to kill these monsters are fuelled by psychic energy derived from their doubt and anger. On its surface it seems a bit bizarre considering the universe the team functions in, but the distinction lies in their stance on the nature of these creatures. While possessing a disbelief in ‘God’, they seem to accept that angels, demons, and other supernatural forces exist, but as ‘Outside Actors’ (dimension hoppers) that gain power from feeding off the devout and faithful. The problem is these Outside Actors are aware of the continued advancements in science, and are gearing up to stage a global apocalypse, a là end times, in order to ensure mankind’s belief in organized religion.
This book will not only focus on S.H.O.O.T.’s ongoing battle with these creatures, but on the emotional ups and downs of characters living life without faith. The first issue offers a very basic introduction to a fantastically diverse cast of monster fighters, led by an African American woman named Mrs. Brookstone, and a newly recruited Afghani man, who calls himself Infidel. The latter ironically finds himself in a state of disillusionment while praying in a mosque. In the process of rejecting God by way of alluding to multiple ‘Cynicism Catalysts’ and some other trauma tropes, things take a turn for the violent. Aclin, along with artist Nicolás Daniel Selma, draw upon Islamic mythology to produce their interpretation of evil, fiery jinn (genies), wreaking havoc in the mosque and feasting on believers. Infidel is caught in the conflict when S.H.O.O.T. arrives, and the narrative takes off from there.
Selma’s artwork for the series fits the story well. His creativity shines through his take on various supernatural creatures and certain characters. Most interesting of whom is Lord Byron, an aging British punk with a rainbow died mohawk, and Kenshin, the Japanese tech guru on the team. His monsters are exceptionally large and menacing, and are brought to life through Marlac’s scorching oranges and yellows. His detailed and clean line work in his illustration of the Vatican near the end of the issue is also worth mentioning.
While ‘The End of the World as We Know It’ trope is probably one of the most common aspects of Speculative Fiction, a full cast of ethnically diverse atheists is not. In fact, Aclin’s “S.H.O.O.T. First” might be the first of its kind. The first installment ends on an unexpected cliffhanger, but not before dropping a major plot twist on the readers to ensure their continued interest in Part 2.
Reviewed by – ShadowJayd
Somehow this great video slipped under our radar until now. However, now is the perfect time to be showing this anyways, so…lucky us! YouTube user JakeWoody has mashed up scenes from Disney/Pixar’s Toy Story with the opening credits music and stylistic themes of The Walking Dead.
It’s beautifully executed and works unbelievably well, so get on down to check it out!
Last month Evil Dead remake director Fede Alvarez told us that original trilogy director Sam Raimi was now focussed on making Army Of Darkness 2. Now it seems as though Bruce Campbell is confirming both his involvement and the fact that the movie will happen.
He told the crowd at Wizard World Nashville Comic Con, ““The last one was twenty-two years ago. I just haven’t been racing to do it. Sam Raimi is just a little bit busy making the biggest movies in Hollywood. I used to be busy. Now I’m not. That’s why I’m here. He then joked, “Ash would have to stop occasionally from chasing some deadite to catch his breath. Maybe we could do that, I guess. That would be exciting. Fight in a walker. That would be alright. Hit them with my cane. Fake them out, have a fake heart attack, distract a zombie. I like it.”
But the whole thing isn’t a lark. He ended up on a more serious note and apparently came clean, “Alright sir, the answer is yes.”
I’ll be the first one in line.
It’s October and it’s not only time for us to revisit the horror movies that we know and love but it’s also time for us to introduce our beloved genre to the children around us. One of the places that might be a good place to start is with Goosebumps, the ridiculously popular series from R.L. Stine, be it the books or the TV series. And if you go the latter route, then this video is perfect for you!
YouTube user Metalrr5 has taken the TV theme song (originally composed by Jack Lenz) and given it a serious metal edge, complete with a Ghostface mask. Check it out down below!