Since 2006, we’ve had enough horror remakes and sequels to last a century. But we’ve actually had some terrifying new entries into the genre, too. As we await the likes of Lights Out and The Woods—both rumored to be nightmare-inducing—later this year, there’s no better time than to look back at what’s scared us the…
If you’re like us, you can’t get enough pop culture art. New movies, old classics, cult oddities—we love it all, and a new show at Los Angeles’ Hero Complex Gallery combines all of that and more.
We go to see horror movies to see terrifying monsters — but sometimes the scariest monsters in a horror film are the people. In many of the best scary movies, the real horror is how terribly the humans behave. Here are 11 of the most misanthropic horror films ever made.
Some horror movies work your nerves and leave you frightened, but at least you feel justified in your fear. Other movies — well, let's just say you should feel embarrassed that they scare you. And here they are. Prepare to be ashamed!
Today sees the release of White House Down, which is the most Emmerichian film ever produced. But meanwhile, you could also enjoy Europa Report on VOD or Byzantium in select theaters. Tons of low-budget science fiction and fantasy movies are more exciting than your average big summer blockbuster. Here are 25 of them.
Before Let the Right One In was one of the best horror movies of the past decade, it was a novel by Swedish author John Ajvide Lindqvist. In addition to tackling vampires, Lindqvist has written about zombies and other supernatural creatures. But his new novel, Little Star, is about something... weirder.
Sure, Twilight: Breaking Dawn Part 1 broke box office records, having the fifth best opening weekend of all time. But Breaking Dawn still doesn't break our hearts the way some other vampire tales do.
Just in time for Halloween, this month's new book releases bring vampires! High sorcery! And wine magic! Plus: new books from Terry Pratchett, N.K. Jemisin, Vernor Vinge, and Richard K. Morgan!
Matt Reeves, director of Cloverfield and the U.S. remake of Let The Right One In, is in final talks to direct the new Twilight Zone movie. And he could be making it as soon as next summer. But it won't be what you might be expecting from a film adaptation of Rod Serling's television series.
It's official: U.S. audiences decided not to let in Let Me In. The U.S. remake of the Swedish vampire classic crashed and burned. But most other domestic horror remakes have been critical or box-office failures. Check out our damning statistics.
Let The Right One In wasn't just your average vampire horror film. At its heart, the Swedish indie was about the characters and their complicated relationships. Thankfully, the latest batch of clips from the American remake proves it understands this.
We've gotten excited about Matt Reeves' vampire remake of the acclaimed Swedish film Let The Right One In, after we saw the excellent footage screened at Comic Con. Now it's your turn. Watch the first clip from the film.
Let The Right One In was one of the most startling vampire films in years, so Matt Reeves faced a challenge making the American remake fresh. Reeves tells us what he kept, what he added, and what had to go.
We've praised the acting in American vampire remake Let Me In. Now see some of the new footage for yourself. The full trailer has been released!
As part of their Comic-Con roll out, Dark Horse Comics has given us the heads up that they'll be publishing Let Me In: Crossroads, a four-issue prequel to the upcoming child vampire flick from Cloverfield director Matt Reeves.
Just when we were starting to think the U.S. version of Let The Right One In might be worth watching, it turns out we may not get the chance. The culprit, once again, is studio turmoil.
So, how different is the remake version of Let The Right One In, retitled Let Me In, from the original? We've seen the trailer - now let's pick apart the differences between the two movies.
Let The Right One In was one of the great horror films of the past decade, and we've been nervous about a U.S. remake by Cloverfield director Matt Reeves. This splashy first trailer doesn't exactly ease our fears.
If you loved Let The Right One In's melancholic, funny and twisted view of vampires, then you should keep your eye open for Handling The Undead, a zombie novel by the same author, John Ajvide Lindqvist, coming in September.