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    Director Jack Sholder remembers “THE HIDDEN,” playing Chicago this weekend

    Movies like ALONE IN THE DARK and A NIGHTMARE ON ELM STREET 2: FREDDY’S REVENGE have secured eclectic director Jack Sholder a permanent position in many a genre fan’s horror hall of fame. But, Sholder, whose less recognizable yet enjoyable credits include WISHMASTER 2: EVIL NEVER DIES, ARACHNID and the killer-shark telemovie 12 DAYS OF TERROR, is especially and justifiably proud of his work on 1987’s THE HIDDEN, New Line Cinema’s popular science fiction/action/horror hybrid.

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    Shadowvision: “INSIDIOUS”

    Welcome to Shadowvision, a regular column in which Fangoria.com revisits modern horror films in black-and-white. The purpose is to analyze these films through a new lens, seeing if the classically informed viewing experience will give a new angle to familiar images. If you’d like to watch along at home, it’s simple: go into your TV settings and desaturate the picture completely, then adjust the contrast and brightness to fit either standard or high definition.

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    Stream to Scream: “SCANNERS III: THE TAKEOVER”

    As many fright fans already know, FANGORIA offers a great selection of gruesome movies, old and new, for free at our Hulu Collection. To give you a better idea of what’s available, FANGORIA is taking in-depth looks at some of the channel’s terrifying titles with Stream to Scream. Today: Christian Duguay’s SCANNERS III: THE TAKEOVER!

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    Q&A: “HENRY” Director John McNaughton on His New Chiller “THE HARVEST”

    It has been over 30 years since John McNaughton came out of Chicago and entered horror history with his groundbreaking HENRY: PORTRAIT OF A SERIAL KILLER. Now he’s back with his first genre project since his 2006 MASTERS OF HORROR stint: the domestic chiller THE HARVEST, which he discusses in this exclusive interview.

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    FANTASTICA Presents: Seeking Horror In The Age of Streaming

    There’s little to no doubt that instant streaming is here to stay, and while physical media will exist in some form or another, there’s no amount of thinkpieces in the world that will change it. And as detrimental as it is to attention spans and the value of entertainment, instant streaming is bringing fans to content at an unprecedented rate, changing how film and television operate as a whole. But while streaming does much for the genre, especially in terms of getting eyes on films that the masses may otherwise have overlooked, the video store experience of finding obscure and unique genre classics- especially those that don’t fit the mass appeal mode- has become a much more difficult experience.

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    Shadowvision: “JACOB’S LADDER”

    Welcome to Shadowvision, a regular column in which Fangoria.com revisits modern horror films in black-and-white. The purpose is to analyze these films through a new lens, seeing if the classically informed viewing experience will give a new angle to familiar images. If you’d like to watch along at home, it’s simple: go into your TV settings and desaturate the picture completely, then adjust the contrast and brightness to fit either standard or high definition.

    Read more »
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    Shadowvision: “FROM BEYOND”

    Welcome to Shadowvision, a regular column in which Fangoria.com revisits modern horror films in black-and-white. The purpose is to analyze these films through a new lens, seeing if the classically informed viewing experience will give a new angle to familiar images. If you’d like to watch along at home, it’s simple: go into your TV settings and desaturate the picture completely, then adjust the contrast and brightness to fit either standard or high definition.

    Read more »
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    FANTASTICA Presents: Screaming Turns to Laughing

    Fright and funny are strange bedfellows, but damn do they hop into the same bed quickly. Laughs and screams seem to occupy opposite ends of the emotional response spectrum, yet they pair together like peanut butter with jelly, beer with pretzels, and New York-flavored cynicism with Abel Ferrara flicks. Think about it: how many times have you watched a horror film in the company of multiplex-going strangers, or at home with a group of friends, and found yourself and everyone else screaming at a moment of pure terror, only to be laughing seconds afterwards, basking in the afterglow of tension finally released? Once that immediate scare subsides, you can’t help but giggle and guffaw at how you have eluded a simulation of death’s grasp.

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    Stream to Scream: “SEANCE: THE SUMMONING”

    As many fright fans already know, FANGORIA offers a great selection of gruesome movies, old and new, for free at our Hulu channel. To give you a better idea of what’s available, FANGORIA is taking in-depth looks at some of the channel’s terrifying titles with Stream to Scream. Today: Alex Wright’s exorcism movie SEANCE: THE SUMMONING.

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    Q&A: Directors Scott Beck and Bryan Woods on Shining a “NIGHTLIGHT”

    Scott Beck and Bryan Woods were not yet teenagers when they met through a mutual lunch-table friend at their elementary school in Bettendorf, Iowa. The pair quickly discovered a shared love of filmmaking that ultimately led to their feature debut with NIGHTLIGHT, which goes into release today from Lionsgate.

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