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  • Night Vale Nightmares #8: “Taking Off/Review/Bonus Episode 4: Pamela Winchell”

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    If you love something, set it free. If it doesn’t come back, it probably died of sadness because it thought you loved it…

    Things have been pretty damn crazy in the NIGHT VALE universe as of late. Well, crazier than usual. Cecil has been contemplating a move to the Desert Otherworld, partially to be with Carlos, partially to escape the mysterious clutches of whoever bought him in lot 37 (but more on that later…) and listeners have been very curious to see how the show’s surreal status quo would be altered. And just how has the world of NIGHT VALE changed? Well, the best answer I can offer is that in some ways it has changed drastically, in other ways not so much. Let’s dive in.

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  • Crossing Over: “KABUKIMAN’S COCKTAIL CORNER”

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    Welcome, FANGORIA Readers, to CROSSING OVER, our newest column that highlights the films, series and content out there outside of horror that is fashioned towards or pays tribute to our beloved genre. By shining a light onto these projects, FANGORIA hopes to open a world of entertainment perfect for fright fans that lies just beyond the borders of the horror community. So without further ado…

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  • FANTASTICA Presents: Where in the World is the next Foreign Horror Movement?

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    One of horror’s main appeals is that it is truly a genre that is beloved around the world. Hell, from the dawn of cinema, international audiences have been getting frightened by tales of the macabre, with German/Danish cinema in particular giving us some of the first great vampire films with Carl Theodor Dreyer’s VAMPYR and F.W. Murnau’s iconic NOSFERATU, to say nothing of German Expressionism’s  long lasting impact on cinema in general; Anybody who has seen THE CABINET OF DR. CALIGARI knows that TIm Burton owes his career to the film.

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  • Crossing Over: “BRONSON”

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    Welcome, FANGORIA Readers, to CROSSING OVER, our newest column that highlights the films, series and content out there outside of horror that is fashioned towards or pays tribute to our beloved genre. By shining a light onto these projects, FANGORIA hopes to open a world of entertainment perfect for fright fans that lies just beyond the borders of the horror community. So without further ado…

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  • True Grue: H.H. Holmes, America’s First Serial Killer

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    Welcome to “True Grue,” a weekly article that dives into real life, harrowing horrors. For the interest of good taste, this graphic feature aims not to be exploitative, but rather informative, and rest assured, there are many different territories that will be strictly off-limits. But for those with a hungry mind and a strong stomach, read on at your own discretion…

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  • Crossing Over: “RICK AND MORTY”

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    Welcome, FANGORIA Readers, to CROSSING OVER, our newest column that highlights the films, series and content out there outside of horror that is fashioned towards or pays tribute to our beloved genre. By shining a light onto these projects, FANGORIA hopes to open a world of entertainment perfect for fright fans that lies just beyond the borders of the horror community. So without further ado…

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  • Stream to Scream: “SWEATSHOP”

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    While having a conversation with my brother about low budget filmmaking, he asked me in all earnestness why, of all the genres someone with limited means could tackle, most filmmakers choose to go down the red road of horror and exploitation. It’s a fair question, and one that I admittedly needed to ponder a minute or so in order to give him a satisfactory response. Ultimately, the explanation I cobbled together was that with horror, more so than any other genre, you could do the most with the least. A few buckets of fake blood, a single creepy location, some hard work and vision, and you can potentially make a crowd favorite with a fraction of the resources that the average Hollywood comic adaptation requires.

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  • FANTASTICA Presents: The Best & Worst Fathers in Horror

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    “I took care of it. That’s why God made fathers babe. That’s why God made fathers…”

    Father’s Day is coming up this weekend, and we here at FANGORIA thought it’d be the perfect time to dig deep and take a look at the Good, the Bad, and the Downright Demonic of the horror genre’s fathers. First, let’s resist the urge to go straight to the gutter, and examine some of the positive patriarchs inhabiting our favorite fright flicks.

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  • Crossing Over: “SPOILSBURY TOAST BOY”

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    Welcome, FANGORIA Readers, to CROSSING OVER, our newest column that highlights the films, series and content out there outside of horror that is fashioned towards or pays tribute to our beloved genre. By shining a light onto these projects, FANGORIA hopes to open a world of entertainment perfect for fright fans that lies just beyond the borders of the horror community. So without further ado…

    Read more »
  • Stream to Scream: “PET SEMATARY”

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    “The soil of a man’s heart is stonier.” These words are intoned by both Jud Crandall and the helpful spectre Pascow at different points in the classic Stephen King novel/film PET SEMATARY. It’s a sentiment that can easily be applied to King’s adapted filmography, which is a quarry pit filled with diamonds and rocks. The aforementioned 1989 film, directed by Mary Lambert (whose other genre credits include PET SEMATARY II, URBAN LEGEND: BLOODY MARY, and the classic TALES FROM THE CRYPT episode “Collection Completed”) and scripted by King himself (who also enjoys a brief cameo as a minister during a funeral scene) undoubtedly stands out as one of the diamonds. Nearly thirty years after its release, PET SEMATARY still has that kind of scary sheen that supernatural films try but often fail to emulate.

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  • True Grue: Charles Starkweather and the Badlands Murders

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    Welcome to “True Grue,” a weekly article that dives into real life, harrowing horrors. For the interest of good taste, this graphic feature aims not to be exploitative, but rather informative, and rest assured, there are many different territories that will be strictly off-limits. But for those with a hungry mind and a strong stomach, read on at your own discretion…

    Read more »
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