Horror may refer to:

  • Horror fiction
  • Horror film
  • Horror and terror, two techniques in Gothic literature and film
  • Survival horror, a video game genre
  • Horror (Cannae album), 2003
  • Horror (With Blood Comes Cleansing album), 2008
  • The Horror, a 2003 album by RJD2
  • Horror punk, a music genre
  • Horror (Garo), fictional monsters in the Tokusatsu series Garo

Other articles related to "horror":

The Haunt Of Fear - Origin
... Horror comics emerged as a distinct comic book genre after World War II ... is generally considered the first true horror comic ... Adventures Into the Unknown became the first regularly published horror title ...
The Haunt Of Fear - Artists and Writers
... pages, particularly on issues #14 and 17, set a new standard for horror illustration ... "Horror We? How's Bayou?" in issue #17 is considered by many E.C.'s best drawn horror story ever ... horror art at the 1972 E.C ...
The Vault Of Horror (comics)
... The Vault of Horror was a bi-monthly horror comic anthology series published by EC Comics in the early 1950s ... the Crypt and The Haunt of Fear, it formed a trifecta of popular EC horror anthologies ... The Vault of Horror hit newsstands with its April/May 1950 issue and ceased publication with its December/January 1955 issue, producing a total of 29 issues ...
The Haunt Of Fear - Demise
... In 1954, Gaines and Feldstein intended to add a fourth book to their horror publications by reactivating an earlier title, The Crypt of Terror ... Horror and other violent comics had come under scrutiny by parents, schoolteachers, clergymen, psychologists and others, who viewed the material as dangerous to the well-bei ... were forbidden from using the words "terror" and "horror" in titles ...

Famous quotes containing the word horror:

    All grandeur, all power, all subordination to authority rests on the executioner: he is the horror and the bond of human association. Remove this incomprehensible agent from the world and at that very moment order gives way to chaos, thrones topple and society disappears.
    Joseph De Maistre (1753–1821)

    To the horror of all who were present that day,
    He uprose in full evening dress,
    And with senseless grimaces endeavoured to say
    What his tongue could no longer express.
    Lewis Carroll [Charles Lutwidge Dodgson] (1832–1898)

    not that horror was not, not that the killings did not continue,
    not that I thought there was to be no more despair,
    but that as if transparent all disclosed
    an otherness that was bless├Ęd, that was bliss.
    I saw Paradise in the dust of the street.
    Denise Levertov (b. 1923)