Via Horror Writers Assoc. Blog-HWA Scholarship Winners Announced

The HWA congratulates the winners of the 2020 scholarships: HWA SCHOLARSHIP Matthew Andrew is a retired U.S. Marine who served multiple tours in support of combat operations in Afghanistan and the Balkans. He currently works in the finance sector in Dallas, Texas. His short fiction can be found in Pantheon Magazine, Blight Digest, PMMP‘s Lost…

HWA Scholarship Winners Announced — Horror Writers Association Blog

Via Grindhouse Theology-Summer of Impositions II: The Banality of Bleh: An Autopsy on Drive-In Massacre (1976) & Astro-Zombies (1968)[Ian]

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Blake Collier is one of the men I most look up to: loyal, self-giving, insightful, possessed of wry wit, absolutely dedicated to his family, eager to learn, to excavate beneath the layers of the given. There are times, though, I wonder if Blake likes me all that much. Because the movies he imposed on me […]

Summer of Impositions II: [IAN] The Banality of Bleh: An Autopsy on Drive-In Massacre (1976) and Astro-Zombies (1968) — Grindhouse Theology

Via MLMillerWrites-Retro-Best in Horror 2016-2017 #2 THE GIRL WITH ALL THE GIFTS!

M.L. Miller here! As I go into my tenth year of reviewing horror films, I wanted to go back to the beginning and repost some of the films I loved. Moving on to Year Seven of my year-long Retro-Best in Horror I’m recapping the Countdown beginning officially on October 1, 2016 and going through September […]

Retro-Best in Horror 2016-2017 #2 THE GIRL WITH ALL THE GIFTS! — MLMILLERWRITES

Via Movie Babble-‘Host’ Provides Good Scares as Both the Viewers and Characters Deal with the Pandemic

Host was filmed during the COVID-19 pandemic (so quite recently…) and completely via Zoom. It’s based on director Rob Savage pranking his friends on the software, which went viral. (For all the fun, you can find…

via ‘Host’ Provides Good Scares as Both the Viewers and Characters Deal with the Pandemic — MovieBabble

Via Grindhouse Theology-Summer of Impositions II: [Caleb] Why Are There Ants in Here?: On House at the End of the Street (2012) & Them! (1954)

I suppose if there are any connections to be made in these films, it’s the age-old warnings of generational sins haunting our descendants. Whether it’s our personal desires for dangerous people that seep into the hearts of our children, leading them to destruction, or it’s our society desires for dominance that place our children in harm’s way, I guess the overall theme is that “what’s done in the dark will be brought to the light.”

via Summer of Impositions II: [Caleb] Why Are There Ants in Here?: On House at the End of the Street (2012) & Them! (1954) — Grindhouse Theology

Via B&S About Movies-Head to the beach for next week’s Drive-In Asylum Double Feature!

You may have had to cancel your vacation this year, but next Saturday at 8 PM on Groovy Doom‘s Facebook page, we’ll take you to the ocean with two brutal assaults on humanity. Up first, 1978’s Slithis! We don’t believe you have to drink during our show, but we do love sharing our recipes with you. […]

via Head to the beach for next week’s Drive-In Asylum Double Feature! — B&S About Movies

Via Fantasy Merchant-Retro Review: The Norliss Tapest

 

The Norliss Tapes, a tale about zombies, vampirism, and general occult malfeasance, has a surprising amount of scares for a 1970s TV movie. But don’t underestimate the small-screen horror offerings from this period, as they tend to have a good deal of atmosphere and lull viewers into a false sense of security before the jump-out-of-your-seat […]

via Retro Review: The Norliss Tapes — Fantasy Merchant

Via Review Tales by Jeyran Main-Among the Dead by Stephen Kennedy (Book Review #719)

Among the dead is a post-apocalyptic action story about a pandemic that has taken over the world. A virus has taken over humans changing their behaviour making them violent and uncontrollable. Samantha, one of the lucky ones who managed to remain unaffected travels to upstate New York in search of her husband. On her way, […]

via Among the Dead by Stephen Kennedy (Book Review #719) — Review Tales by Jeyran Main