Evil Streets

The original story was themed like an old DC horror comics tale, a simple revenge story with a lot of visual aspects to it. Wickham's inspiration for one scene's shot in “The Downfall of Johnny Garrett” came from John Carpenter’s The Fog. One of the portions of the film came from Wickham’s friend Joseph F. Parda, who Wickham knew as a manager at a video rental store in Carle Place, New York. Parda would go on to work with producer/actor Joe Zaso and indie horror film star Tina Krause to create the David Lynch-like episode “Szamota’s Mistress.”

Inside (video game)

InsideInside'' (video game)
Andersen was inspired by 1980s B horror films, often using synthesizers, but did not want to compose an actual soundtrack. Instead, he created the music by routing sound through a human skull and recording the result, a "bone-conducting sound" that created a "sombre, chill quality" that often complements Insides visuals. Inside has tighter integration of the gameplay and audio, with some puzzles set directly to visual-musical cues. This required Andersen to work more closely with the gameplay developers than he had in Limbo.


It has been described as "nastily impure work", "splatter-obsessed hard core horror", and "watching flesh fly". Carnographic horror films have a "superfluous plot" in which characters are "initiated, only to be discarded", and the gore seems to be the only reason the film exists. Pornography and carnography share the feature of close, intimate physical contact, whether it be to caress or to attack. *Splatter film

Momo Challenge hoax

Momo ChallengeMomosocial media hoax
The Momo Challenge will be used as a plot device in an upcoming teen horror film called Getaway, produced by Emagine Content, November 11 Pictures, SorenFilms Productions and Lady of the Light Productions. Stef Beaton, Alex Brown, Georgie Storm Waite, Rianne Senining and Charlotte Spencer will play hapless youths who experience strange phenomena after one of them tells a story about Momo. In July 2019, Orion Pictures announced the development of a film adaptation, with producers Roy Lee (with his production company Vertigo Entertainment), and Taka Ichise. Moral panic. Cyberbullying. Suicide and the Internet.

Deep Blue Sea (1999 film)

Deep Blue SeaDeep Blue Sea soundtrackDeep Blue Sea'' (1999 film)
We wanted our team to include more blue-collar types and not to have weapons to fight back, to play it more as a horror film." Deep Blue Sea had a budget of $82 million and represented a test for Harlin, who had not made a commercially successful film since Cliffhanger in 1993. Harlin's main goal was to bring the horror genre back to the serious and high-budget production values of films like The Exorcist, Jaws, The Shining, as opposed to the tongue-in-cheek style of subsequent films in the genre.

Visceral Disgorge

The band's lyrics and imagery primarily focus on gratuitous graphic violence which is highly influenced by various works of horror fiction, science fiction, and horror films. They are often considered as highly controversial and are notable within the death metal genre. * Ingesting Putridity (2011), Amputated Vein. Slithering Evisceration (2019), Agonia. Travis Werner – vocals (2007–present). Bille Denne – drums (2007–2009, 2013–present). Steve Miles – guitar (2013–present). Randy Henry - bass (2013–2015, 2019-present). Charlie Marvel - guitar (2015–present). Steve Rosenzweig - guitar (2007–2014; died 2014). Eric Vieraitis - guitar (2007–2014). Dan Harris - drums (2010–2013).

The Tripper

The MPAA rating system gave the film an R rating for strong horror violence and graphic violence, drug content, language and some sexuality/nudity. It was part of the 2007 Screamfest Horror Film Festival. The DVD was released on October 23, 2007. The DVD is Unrated and runs for 97 minutes; 4 minutes longer than the original cut. The DVD includes: Image Comics in conjunction with Raw Studios published the Tripper comic adaptation David Arquette's the Tripper during May 2007 in its 1st Edition. David Arquette is accredited with story alongside Joe Harris who adapted the concept for the comic medium with artist Nat Jones. The film has received negative reviews.

Fantasy film

fantasyfantasy filmsFantasy adventure
The genre is considered a form of speculative fiction alongside science fiction films and horror films, although the genres do overlap. Fantasy films often have an element of magic, myth, wonder, escapism, and the extraordinary. Several sub-categories of fantasy films can be identified, although the delineations between these subgenres, much as in fantasy literature, are somewhat fluid. The most common fantasy subgenres depicted in movies are High Fantasy and Sword and Sorcery. Both categories typically employ quasi-medieval settings, wizards, magical creatures and other elements commonly associated with fantasy stories.

Thriller film

thrillersuspensesuspense film
In recent years, thrillers have often overlapped with the horror genre, having more gore/sadistic violence, brutality, terror and frightening scenes. The recent films in which this has occurred include Disturbia (2007), Eden Lake (2008), The Last House on the Left (2009), P2 (2007), Captivity (2007), Vacancy (2007), and A Quiet Place (2018). Action scenes have also gotten more elaborate in the thriller genre. Films such as Unknown (2011), Hostage (2005), and Cellular (2004) have crossed over into the action genre.

Holiday horror

List of holiday horror filmsholidayinspired by a holiday
Holiday-themed horror films or holiday horror are a subgenre of horror films set during holidays. Holiday horror films can be presented in short or long formats, and typically utilize common themes, images, and motifs from the holidays during which they are set, often as methods by which the villain may murder their victims.

Body horror

body horror filmbodybody imagery
In addition to common tropes used within the broader horror genre, some tropes specific to the body horror subgenre may include invasion, contagion, mutation, transformation, disease, mutilation, or other unnatural or violent distortions of the human body. The terminology "body horror" was first used by Phillip Brophy in his 1983 article "Horrality: The Textuality of the Contemporary Horror Film." He coined this term to describe an emerging subgenre which occurred during a short golden period for contemporary horror film.

Found footage (film technique)

found footagefound-footageFound footage (pseudo-documentary)
Landon, who has made several found footage horror films, posits that the genre is likely to extend in the future outside horror. The following entries are notable films in the found footage genre, though some were only partially made in that style. Alternative 3 (1977). Alien Autopsy: (Fact or Fiction?) (1995). Alien Abduction: Incident in Lake County (1998) – UPN aired a 60-minute version with more interviews. Jeopardy (2002) (BBC series). Ed, Edd n Eddy, episode: "An Ed is Born" In this episode where Eddy decides to make a home movie of himself to show his brother how grown up he has become by using Ed's Video Camera. (2002). The Comeback (2003) (series). Lost Tapes (2008–2010) (series).

Supernatural horror film

supernatural horrorsupernaturalHorror
In the early 1940s, supernatural horror films had more contemporary settings, but the genre was ultimately superseded by psychological horror films. By the end of World War II, the supernatural horror genre "met its demise", being overshadowed by the atrocities of the war. By the 1950s, science fiction horror films had replaced supernatural horror films, and psychological horror films also became more popular in the same decade, ultimately eclipsing supernatural horror. The few supernatural horror films that were produced in the 1950s were often set in haunted houses, a continuation of haunted-house films prevalent in the 1940s.

Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1908 film)

Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde1908 silent filmDr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde'' (1908 film)
Hyde is a 1908 silent horror film starring Hobart Bosworth, and Betty Harte in her film debut. Directed by Otis Turner and produced by William N. Selig, the screenplay was adapted by George F. Fish and Luella Forepaugh based on their 1897 four act stage play, which was condensed into a one reel movie short. This is the first screen adaptation of Robert Louis Stevenson's 1886 novel Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde. Critics were enthusiastic, giving Bosworth special mention: "The change is displayed with a dramatic ability almost beyond comprehension." The film was released seven months after the death of stage actor Richard Mansfield.

The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari

Das Cabinet des Dr. CaligariDr. CaligariThe Cabinet of Dr Caligari
Critic Roger Ebert called it arguably "the first true horror film", and film reviewer Danny Peary called it cinema's first cult film and a precursor for arthouse films. Considered a classic, it helped draw worldwide attention to the artistic merit of German cinema and had a major influence on American films, particularly in the genres of horror and film noir. As Francis (Friedrich Fehér) sits on a bench with an older man who complains that spirits have driven him away from his family and home, a dazed woman named Jane (Lil Dagover) passes them. Francis explains she is his "fiancée" and that they have suffered a great ordeal.

Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1913 film)

Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde1913 adaptationDr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde'' (1913 film)
Hyde is a 1913 horror film based on Robert Louis Stevenson's gothic novella The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. Directed by Herbert Brenon, the production stars King Baggot in the dual role of Jekyll and Hyde. The film was re-released in the United States in August 1927. Like so many other performers of this period, it was standard practice for the actors to apply their own make-up. While assuming the dual role of Jekyll and Hyde, King Baggot employed a variety of different greasepaints and a tangled mass of crepe hair. Through the use of camera dissolves, Baggot was able to achieve the transformation. This is the only version in which Jekyll almost discovers an antidote. Dr.

Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1912 film)

Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde1912 adaptationDr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde'' (1912 film)
Hyde is a 1912 horror film based on both Robert Louis Stevenson's novella Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde (1886) and on the play version (1887) of Thomas Russell Sullivan. Directed by Lucius Henderson, the film stars actor (later noted film director) James Cruze in the dual roles of Jekyll and Hyde. White-haired Dr. Jekyll has secretly locked himself in his laboratory administering himself with a vial of formula. He slumps into his chair with his head on his chest. Slowly, as the drug takes effect, a dark-haired, taloned beast now appears in the chair. After repeated use, Jekyll's evil alter ego emerges at will, causing Jekyll to murder his sweetheart's father.


Nosferatu, eine Symphonie des GrauensNosferatu, a Symphony of HorrorNosferatu: A Symphony of Horror
Nosferatu: A Symphony of Horror (German: Nosferatu, eine Symphonie des Grauens), or simply Nosferatu, is a 1922 German Expressionist horror film, directed by F. W. Murnau, starring Max Schreck as the vampire Count Orlok. The silent film, shot in 1921 and released the following year, was an unauthorized adaptation of Bram Stoker's Dracula (1897); the Stoker Estate had refused permission. Various names and other details were changed from the novel: for instance, vampire became Nosferatu, and Count Dracula was renamed Count Orlok. Stoker's heirs sued over the adaptation, and a court ruling ordered all copies of the film to be destroyed.

The Student of Prague (1913 film)

The Student of PragueDer Student von PragThe Student of Prague'' (1913 film)
The Student of Prague (Der Student von Prag, also known as A Bargain with Satan) is a 1913 German silent horror film. It is loosely based on "William Wilson", a short story by Edgar Allan Poe, the poem The December Night by Alfred de Musset, and Faust. The film was remade in 1926, under the same title The Student of Prague. Other remakes were produced in 1935 and 2004. The film stars Paul Wegener in his film debut. It is generally deemed to be the first independent film in history. It was shot at the Babelsberg Studios and on location around Prague. The film's sets were designed by the art director Robert A. Dietrich.

Universal Classic Monsters

Universal MonstersUniversal HorrorDark Universe
Universal Classic Monsters have been used as mazes a dozen times for Halloween Horror Nights at Universal Parks & Resorts since 1991, when the special event was introduced at Universal Studios Florida and has appeared every year in any Universal theme park around the world. They also have appeared in the year-round attraction, Universal's House of Horrors, at Universal Studios Hollywood from 2006 to 2014. * This table only includes characters which have appeared in multiple films within this shared universe. A dark grey cell indicates the character was not in the film. A Cedric Hardwicke played the son of Henry Frankenstein, he also played the ghost of Henry Frankenstein.

The Golem: How He Came into the World

The GolemDer GolemDer Golem, wie er in die Welt kam
The Golem: How He Came into the World (Der Golem, wie er in die Welt kam, also referred to as Der Golem) is a 1920 silent horror film and a leading example of early German Expressionism. Paul Wegener starred as the titular creature, as well as co-directing the film with Carl Boese and co-writing the script with Henrik Galeen based on Gustav Meyrink's 1915 novel. Photographer Karl Freund went on to work on the 1930s classic Universal horror films years later in Hollywood.

Film genre

genregenresfilm genres
For example, horror films have a well-established fanbase that reads horror magazines such as Fangoria. Films that are difficult to categorize into a genre are often less successful. As such, film genres are also useful in the areas of marketing, film criticism and the analysis of consumption. Hollywood story consultant John Truby states that "...you have to know how to transcend the forms [genres] so you can give the audience a sense of originality and surprise." Some screenwriters use genre as a means of determining what kind of plot or content to put into a screenplay. They may study films of specific genres to find examples.

Lon Chaney

Lon Chaney, Sr.Lon Chaney Sr.Chaney
Walthall and Polly Moran in the Tod Browning horror film London After Midnight (1927), one of the most sought after lost films. His final film role was a sound remake of his silent classic The Unholy Three (1930), his only "talkie" and the only film in which Chaney utilized his powerful and versatile voice. Chaney signed a sworn statement declaring that five of the key voices in the film (the ventriloquist, the old woman, a parrot, the dummy and the girl) were his own. Makeup in the early days of cinema was almost non-existent with the exception of beards and moustaches to denote villains.

Film noir

noirfilm-noirnoir film
Expressionism-orientated filmmakers had free stylistic rein in Universal horror pictures such as Dracula (1931), The Mummy (1932)—the former photographed and the latter directed by the Berlin-trained Karl Freund—and The Black Cat (1934), directed by Austrian émigré Edgar G. Ulmer. The Universal horror film that comes closest to noir, in story and sensibility, is The Invisible Man (1933), directed by Englishman James Whale and photographed by American Arthur Edeson. Edeson later photographed The Maltese Falcon (1941), widely regarded as the first major film noir of the classic era. Josef von Sternberg was directing in Hollywood during the same period.