Your movie’s not horror, right? What’s it got, superheroes? Was it made for kids? Are there muppets? See? Not horror. Well, you’re probably wrong. As John Carpenter so wisely and flippantly said, “horror is a reaction; it’s not a genre.” However true you hold that...
…horror is essential, because, like no other emotion, fear deepens our connections to characters, makes us root for the good guys and hate the bad guys, and feel relief and excitement when the threat has passed.
White’s uncomplicated yet evocative prose unfolds with a mellifluous ease, lending itself to some startling and striking images…
Cabin Terror is a treat in every way, if you’re a lover of pulp horror from the paperback craze of the ’80s and a fan of modern horror, this book is a great combination of the two. A paperback from hell for the modern age.
No One Gets Out Alive is an enjoyable mix of darker genre elements, that while not reaching the heights of The Ritual, is a worthy spook-fest for the Halloween season.
Love at First Bite takes a step into the city and into the 20th century, but it relies heavily on the traditional Bram Stoker source material.
Hex on the Beach is a horror community focused magazine by Horror Oasis featuring reviews, editorials and fiction. Now open for submissions!
How can you love the horror, a genre that turns fear and violence into entertainment? And when you do harbor such affection for the macabre, how do you draw the line between that recreational fantasy horror and reality?
Guillermo Del Toro Film, Nightmare Alley, receives R-rating for strong/bloody violence, some strong sexual content, nudity, and language.
Malignant has Wan’s signature spooky style, but it isn’t a haunted house or ghost movie. It’s a Warrens-free psychological horror film with a touch of science/medicine.
Truly a horrible cheapo film, but one of the greatest so-bad-its-good genre. Forget Plan Nine from Outer Space. Forget The Room. Forget the Turkish Star Wars and Troll 2. For my mind and money, you cannot beat The Wizard of Gore.