LOGO
  • Exclusive: Take the April Sampler of “DEAD RIGHT HORROR TRIVIA”!

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    Last week, the players of FANGORIA’s DEAD RIGHT HORROR TRIVIA gathered again to see which team would reign supreme amongst horror geeks. This night was “expert night” and FANGORIA’s Rebekah McKendry gathered an impressive slate of industry gurus, each with a specialized round to liquify the best and brightest horror brains.

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  • James Wan, “THE CONJURING” Writers to Assemble “THE ENTITY” Remake

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    Remakes can be a tricky thing, with the right creative forces and fresh take on even the most sacred material bearing potentially terrifying fruit. And like it or not, most fright films, no matter how controversial, will find their way to contemporary audiences in the form of a new cinematic voice. However, sometimes said remakes have a silver lining, as it has recently been announced that Sidney J. Furie’s masterful THE ENTITY will be remade by the creative force that brought us THE CONJURING. According to The Hollywood Reporter, director James Wan will produce while writers Chad and Carey Hayes pen the script. Roy Lee, known for bringing Asian horror to American audiences with remakes like THE RING and THE GRUDGE, will produce with Wan.

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  • Craven comes to TV for “PEOPLE UNDER THE STAIRS”, “WE ARE ALL COMPLETELY FINE” Series

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    As we’ve said on this site before, horror is enjoying a full-blown renaissance on the small screen, particularly in the territories of basic and premium cable. THE WALKING DEAD, AMERICAN HORROR STORY, PENNY DREADFUL, BATES MOTEL, HANNIBAL, the list can (and most certainly will) go on, with new titles and spin-offs being announced on a near-daily basis. It only makes sense that some of the old school Masters of Horror would want to get in on the action, and FANGORIA has learned (via Variety) that the man who brought us Freddy and Ghostface himself, Wes Craven, has just made a deal to bring two new series to the Syfy network, one of which is based on his 1991 socially-conscious fright flick, THE PEOPLE UNDER THE STAIRS.

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  • Q&A: “BITTEN” Star Laura Vandervoort talks Sex and Werewolves

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    If judged solely by its glossy promotional campaign, the hit SyFy series BITTEN (based on the best-selling WOMEN OF THE OTHERWORLD novels by Kelley Armstrong) might look like post-TWILIGHT pablum aimed squarely at a young, swoony female demographic. And perhaps, on a certain level it is. But a deeper analysis– i.e, actually, y’know, watching the show– reveals a much more layered mythology with a dark heart to offset its soap opera steeped narrative thrust.

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  • “BATES MOTEL: Season 3, Episode 7” (TV Review)

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    After last week’s intense and demented hour of BATES MOTEL, one of the series’ highlights to date, this week provides a much more low key affair. Tending to the interpersonal drama with only glimpses of brooding horror, the ominously titled “The Last Supper” follows the immediate recourse of last week’s episode and is much slower paced. However, in this rather ho-hum episode lies some necessary developments for both characters and subplots, and with the show ending on a high note for Norma and Co., one can’t help but feel that fate has carved a deep, dark valley for the Bates family.

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  • “ESCAPE FROM NEW YORK” (Blu-ray Review)

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    Of all the releases from beloved specialty distributor Scream Factory, it’s hard to argue that there was nothing on their 2015 slate as exciting as their reissue of John Carpenter’s ESCAPE FROM NEW YORK. Sporting a brand new 2K transfer and a full second disc loaded with new features, Scream offered Carpenter completists the definitive ESCAPE Blu-ray, superior to previous releases in every way. Luckily, Scream has put their money where their mouth is, constructing an in-depth and gorgeous package that is guaranteed to impress even the most jaded Carpenter fanatic.

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  • Q&A: Director Gregory Levasseur goes inside “THE PYRAMID”

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    It’s always an interesting experience when a prolific producer makes their way to the director’s chair. For film fans, that leap provides a more personal look at the whispering voices behind numerous great productions, offering a new directorial voice via a familiar sensibility. And in the horror genre, this dynamic is even more interesting as fright fans have a chance to explore what these producers really find scary.

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