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An American Werewolf in London

0 Comments | This entry was posted on Dec 31 2010

The greatest werewolf movie. Also, one of the rare horror movies that blends humor in successfully. Sure, there are a couple contrived parts, but it has stood the test of time.

Two American tourists in England are attacked by a werewolf that none of the locals will admit exists.
76% liked it

R, 1 hr. 37 min.

Director: John Landis

Released: Aug 21, 1981

DVD: Dec 9, 1997

Angel Heart

0 Comments | This entry was posted on Dec 31 2010

Stylish, intelligent and complex. Continuously watchable with a great cast and good story. It’s remarkable how well it still holds up after 20 years. Horror films are rarely made this esoteric.

A gumshoe private investigator is hired by a mysterious and malevolent client to find a missing crooner who owes him on a debt, but when the PI starts (more…)
79% liked it

R, 1 hr. 52 min.

Director: Alan Parker

Released: Mar 6, 1987

DVD: Jun 23, 1998

Psycho

0 Comments | This entry was posted on Dec 31 2010

The first modern horror film. Psycho wrote the textbook and we’ve been learning from it ever since (it’s insane how many thrillers have borrowed from this masterpiece.) Bloch’s novel nails the character of Norman Bates perfectly (based loosely on real-life serial killer Ed Gein) and Perkins performance steals the show. The re-occurring motif of mirrors, sets up not only the split personality, but also the dark side in each one of us. As Norman states, “we all go a little mad sometimes.” Hitchcock’s mantra was, “we may not get caught for our crimes but we are all guilty of something.” Psycho’s cinematic brilliance epitomizes this. Also, huge kudos to Bernard Herrmann for the highly-influential all-strings score. Ultimately, Psycho changed the horror genre by transforming the traditional monster villain into the “boy next door.” Hitchcock evoked the uncanny and made audiences terrified of ever taking a shower again. The horror escalates perfectly – from adultery to theft to murder to psychopathy. Gone are wholesome American family values, instead replaced by isolated and decaying dysfunctional families. 1960s, here we come!

A young woman steals $40,000 from her employer’s client, and subsequently encounters a young motel proprietor too long under the domination of his (more…)
90% liked it

R, 1 hr. 49 min.

Director: Alfred Hitchcoc…

Released: Jun 16, 1960

DVD: Mar 6, 2001

Kwaidan

0 Comments | This entry was posted on Dec 31 2010

The supernatural has rarely been portrayed as artistically superb. Four short stories done to perfection. Slow, meditative and haunting. The imagery is mind-blowing. Takemitsu’s score is impeccable. It’s amazing to see horror done in such a professional and accomplished manner. The Black Hair is my favorite but Cup of Tea is strangely compelling. Is it about repressed homosexuality? The influence of Kobayashi’s masterpiece is far-reaching. Even Kurosawa himself borrows from this masterpiece.

A masterpiece of filmmaking artifice and mood-setting atmosphere, Kwaidan consists of four ghost stories adapted from the fiction of Greek-born (more…)
89% liked it

Unrated, 2 hr. 44 min.

Director: Masaki Kobayash…

Released: Dec 29, 1964

DVD: Oct 10, 2000

The Ring

0 Comments | This entry was posted on Dec 31 2010

The best horror film I had seen in 15 years. It’s rare for a horror film to be this layered and artistic. Owes everything to the original Japanese version, yet it surpasses the original thanks to superior production value and a tight script.

It sounded like just another urban legend–videotape filled with nightmarish images, leading to a phone call foretelling the viewer’s death in exactly (more…)
50% liked it

PG-13, 1 hr. 49 min.

Director: Gore Verbinski

Released: Oct 18, 2002

DVD: Mar 4, 2003

The Devil’s Rejects

0 Comments | This entry was posted on Dec 31 2010

Truly brutal and unapologetic. Zombie has created a cinematic nightmare with memorable characters. Who are the bad guys here? At times, the overt bad language and juvenile humor hurt the film, however, the 2nd half elevates the story and makes us question our desires. It’s also highly cinematic (borrowing from The Wild Bunch) with a tremendous ending.

Ambushed at their isolated home by Sheriff Wydell and a squad of armed men, the Firefly family wakes up one morning with guns blazing — yet only Otis (more…)
79% liked it

R, 1 hr. 49 min.

Director: Rob Zombie

Released: Jul 22, 2005

DVD: Nov 8, 2005

Let the Right One In

0 Comments | This entry was posted on Dec 31 2010

The freshest take on a Vampire film in well over a decade. The horror takes a back seat to the tender and compelling drama. Essentially it’s a coming-of-age story that happens to revolve around a vicious bloodsucker. The absolute genius of this small film, is how Alfredson says so much with so little. Great visual storytelling, a haunting score and impeccable performances by the two young leads help draw the viewer in, much the same way the intriguing Eli draws the young Oscar into her world. The screenwriting is subtle and thankfully leaves much for the viewer to interpret. The stark images are free from cliches, the suspense is character driven and the horror is bold and catches you off guard. The underwater pool shot has been etched into my mind. What originality!

Oskar, a bullied 12-year old, dreams of revenge. He falls in love with Eli, a peculiar girl. She can’t stand the sun or food and to come into a room (more…)
90% liked it

R, 1 hr. 54 min.

Director: Tomas Alfredson

Released: Jan 26, 2008

DVD: Mar 10, 2009

The Orphanage

0 Comments | This entry was posted on Dec 31 2010

This is one rare and classy horror film. It’s filled with extremely tense moments and the sound design in particular is terrifying (harking back to Wise’s The Haunting.) Best of all, the story is remarkably clever with an added layer of subtext. Despite its tragic undertones, it’s ultimately an uplifting take on spirituality. I wouldn’t hesitate in placing this alongside some of the classic ghost stories. It’s uncommon for the horror genre to be approached in such a poetic manner.

Laura purchases her beloved childhood orphanage with dreams of restoring and reopening the long abandoned facility as a place for disabled children. (more…)
85% liked it

R, 1 hr. 45 min.

Director: Juan Antonio Ba…

Released: Dec 28, 2007

DVD: Apr 22, 2008

Don’t Look Now

0 Comments | This entry was posted on Dec 31 2010

Don’t Look Now is heavily elevated by two strong leads and the story is book-ended with extremely effective sequences at the beginning and conclusion. It’s a psychological horror film with a tender marriage at is heart. At times it’s either brilliant or ambiguous, yet always, undeniably technically accomplished. The disturbing ending is unforgettable. The love scene ranks as one of the all-time most beautifully filmed sex scenes. (Soderbergh borrowed for Out of Sight.) In the end, why I admire this relatively simple film, is that few horror films are treated with such artistic layers and complexity. Roeg did equal wonders for sci-fi in The Man Who Fell to Earth.

A couple who is devistated by the death of their daughter, travel to Venice where they see her spirit a funeral gondola.
79% liked it

R, 1 hr. 50 min.

Director: Nicolas Roeg

Released: Dec 9, 1973

DVD: Sep 3, 2002

The Birds

0 Comments | This entry was posted on Dec 31 2010

Surreal and horrific. One of Hitchcock’s greatest films. Creepy sound design too. Paved the way for the “disaster” films. Traumatized me as a kid. Goddamn crows!

Alfred Hitchcock’s famous classic where a flock of birds terrorize the small town Bodega Bay.
80% liked it

PG-13, 2 hr.

Director: Alfred Hitchcoc…

Released: Mar 28, 1963

DVD: Mar 28, 2000