Horror Films

Some articles on horror films, horror, film, films, horror film:

Shock Theater
... Theater (marketed as Shock!) was a package of 52 classic horror films from Universal Studios released for television showings in October 1957 by Screen Gems, the television subsidiary of ... Son of Shock, was released for television by Screen Gems in 1958, with 20 horror films from both Universal and Columbia ... Shock Theater was usually aired on late night television with a costumed horror host a well-known example was Zacherley (John Zacherle) with Philadelphia WCAU-TV (as 'Roland'), 1957–1958, and ...
Living Dead Dolls Presents
... The dolls are based on well-known characters from horror and gothic art, film, and literature ... Based on the 1922 film Nosferatu ... Based on the title character of the Tim Burton film Edward Scissorhands ...
The Brute Man - Production - Writing
... for Universal Pictures in 1943, where he worked primarily on horror films ... The Brute Man marked the last of nine films Babcock wrote for Universal before he left for a job at Columbia Pictures ... screenplays in a variety of genres, from horror films and mysteries to comedies, and worked primarily as a freelancer jumping from studio to studio ...
Bodily Mutilation In Film - Brief History - Advent of Horror
... violence and gore in the 60s, the advent of realism in horror as we now know it arguably began with the 1973 film The Exorcist ... with make up master Dick Smith directing the effects set the stage for countless other such films to be made ... scary movies began to shift and the violent horror flick became a major genre ...
List Of Horror Films Of The 1930s
... A list of horror films released in the 1930s ... The American horror film was properly created in the 1930s, most notably the Universal Horror film productions ... Hollywood actors made a name for themselves in horror films of this decade, in particular Bela Lugosi (Dracula, 1931) and Boris Karloff (Frankenstein,1931) ...

Famous quotes containing the words films and/or horror:

    The cinema is not an art which films life: the cinema is something between art and life. Unlike painting and literature, the cinema both gives to life and takes from it, and I try to render this concept in my films. Literature and painting both exist as art from the very start; the cinema doesn’t.
    Jean-Luc Godard (b. 1930)

    Man watches his history on the screen with apathy and an occasional passing flicker of horror or indignation.
    Conor Cruise O’Brien (b. 1917)