If off-color humor is your thing, then you’ll enjoy this comedy act from Chucky’s Insult Emporium at Universal Halloween Horror Night.
Hitchcock’s Psycho was the first American film to ever show a toilet flushing on screen.
A creepy tour of a torture museum in St. Augustine, Florida.
At the top of my list of favourite things are tv shows about ghost sightings caught on camera. A new show, Paranormal Caught on Camera, is great addition to the genre. The Gettysburg episode was memorable and spooky.
A marriage made in heaven … and a honeymoon in hell!
The Bride, also known as The House That Cried Murder, is a horror tale reminiscent of a Tales From the Crypt story. Told in a dreamy and moody way like only horror movies from the 1970s can, it begins with a betrayal that makes watching the traitors suffer at the hands of the vengeful victim feel like a satisfying, rewarding punishment.
If you like the slower pace of older movies, then this one is for you. I do think that the frights and ending are worth it, while bearing in mind the time and place when it was made.
Watch the film, if you haven’t yet and if I have peaked your interest:
Pélissié, Jean-Marie. The Bride / The House That Cried Murder, Bryanston Distributing (USA), 1973.