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  • “I AM A HERO” (Comic Book Review)

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    The zombie apocalypse does different things to different people. Some people take up arms and blast away the undead with impunity, while others horde their resources and hide in the woods, and yet others simply turn into human chum bait and become more zombies. But then there is Hideo. When you’re already struggling with schizophrenia and paranoia, how can you really be sure there is a zombie apocalypse to begin with?

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  • “THE PACK” (2016; Movie Review)

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    Even before they’re plunged into a cinematic nightmare that bridges the gap between John Carpenter’s original ASSAULT ON PRECINCT 13 and the 2011 Liam Neeson survival thriller THE GREY, the family we meet at the outset of Nick Robertson’s THE PACK has already got trouble aplenty.

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  • For Your Consideration: The 2016 Chainsaw Award Nominations for Best TV Supporting Actor!

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    With voting season now open on the FANGORIA Chainsaw Awards, fans are putting their minds at work to select their favorites out of every potential nominee. When it came to the Best TV Supporting Actor, this was one of the hardest categories to narrow down, with FROM DUSK TILL DAWN’s Zane Holtz, THE STRAIN’s Jonathan Hyde, BATES MOTEL’s Kenny Johnson and SCREAM QUEENS’ Glen Powell are very nearly making the cut. Even some of the nominated programs had some close calls for double contenders, with PENNY DREADFUL’s Timothy Dalton, HANNIBAL’s Raul Esparza, SALEM’s Jeremy Crutchley and AMERICAN HORROR STORY’s Denis O’Hare almost earning nods as well. Yet with only five slots for potential nominees, the last men standing for Best TV Supporting Actor are all incredibly deserving of the title.

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  • Found Footage… FOR REAL: Vintage, Jeff Lieberman-directed “CREEPSHOW” Interviews!

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    While the internet has many peaks and valleys when it comes to the world of horror, one of it’s best aspects is unearthing the oddities from horror history past. Whether it’s FANGORIA commercials, talk show appearances, promotional stunts or more, horror culture seemingly lost in the sands of time have found new life on YouTube. And now, joining their ranks is something special from the days of TNT’s horror programming where MONSTERVISION reigned supreme: a vintage George A. Romero interview from TNT’s “The New Classics” presentation of CREEPSHOW!

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  • Crossing Over: “THE FURY”

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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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  • FANGORIA Podcast Network: “THE GIRLS IN THE BACK ROW” Revive “BRIDE OF FRANKENSTEIN”!

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    For the month of February, THE GIRLS IN THE BACK ROW are indulging their audience with a series of eerie episodes that carry the theme “Love Kills.” And beyond looking into the darker side of romance, THE GIRLS IN THE BACK ROW are diving headfirst into Women in Horror Month, celebrating contributions to the genre by brilliant women from throughout horror history. And for their inaugural installment, Kate & Tab look into a film with feet in both categories: James Whale’s BRIDE OF FRANKENSTEIN!

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  • “HANNIBAL LECTER AND PHILOSOPHY” (Book Review)

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    Not long ago, a juicy-looking tome entitled HANNIBAL LECTER AND PHILOSOPHY: THE HEART OF THE MATTER landed on my doorstep. Edited by Joseph Westfall, the paperback book holds 268 pages and is part of Open Court Publishing’s academic “Popular Culture and Philosophy” series, which delves into music, movies, books, characters, and more within sociological and philosophical contexts.

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  • Exclusive Premiere: Pablo Absento’s Chilling Japanese Short Film, “SHI”!

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    Earlier this year at the Mile High Horror Film Festival in Littleton, Colorado, this writer encountered a film that was quite striking and intriguing: SHI, an eerie Japanese horror short from emerging fright filmmaker Pablo Absento. The film was quite haunting, and in the discussions that followed the festival, this writer learned that Absento’s ambitious streak did not end with SHI. Rather, Absento’s eye was focused on bringing an assembly of terrifying tales from Japanese Mythology to life in an upcoming monthly short film series simply entitled JAPANESE LEGENDS.

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  • FANGO Flashback: “AN AMERICAN WEREWOLF IN LONDON”

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    AN AMERICAN WEREWOLF IN LONDON is one of the rare horror offerings that has near unlimited replay value, primarily because you’re bound to find something new to appreciate about the film with every subsequent viewing. This applies even beyond the in-jokes and moon/werewolf-related visual gags, but even in terms of performances and dialogue, as picking up subtle inflections and cinematic beats can change the dynamics of a scene entirely. For a genre that rarely provides such layering, especially in the horror comedy subgenre, it’s no wonder why AMERICAN WEREWOLF stands the test of time so well.

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