The horror genre has seen unbelievable advancements, splitting off into several sub-genres. And, now there is something for every purveyor of the macabre. One of those most interesting sub-genres to arise is the social-conscious horror.
Victorian mansions and ghost characters have made frequent appearances in horror fiction and television shows in the past several years.
“The Djinn” starts with great promise. After all, who doesn’t love a terrifying twist on an age-old tale?
Vaughn A. Jackson, an aspiring speculative fiction novelist and self-proclaimed geek from Baltimore, has been writing since he was a kid and hasn’t stopped.
So, you want to play the newest “Resident Evil” (2021), or maybe even beat the iconic “Outlast” series, but every time you jump into them, you find yourself squirming in your seat and running to turn the lights on. Who can blame you?
On the surface, FX ‘s “The Most Dangerous Animal of All” (2020) is another program about an infamous serial killer. But the four-part docu-series is much more than that. It’s about a man who claims to be the son of the infamous Zodiac Killer.
Horror is becoming more and more relevant on social media as of late. We see numerous people sharing or retelling some of the most chilling stories, like Bailey Sarian and her “Mystery and Murder” series or AshleysFreakFriday and her paranormal stories – both of which can be found on YouTube. But, let’s not exclude TikTok from the fun.
Released in 2007, “Sweeney Todd” was brought from the stage and onto the big screen. The general plot of the film’s protagonist is Benjamin Barker, played by Johnny Depp, who has escaped from prison. He returns home in hopes of being reunited with his wife Lucy and his daughter Johanna.
“American Horror Story” Season 10 will introduce Macaulay Culkin and 19-year-old supermodel Kaia Gerber. Additionally, Sarah Paulson and Evan Peters will re-appear after taking a break for a season.
This understated 2015 flick is a horror film that’s surprisingly sympathetic to mental health, finding its onset of fear not in Wyatt’s illness itself, but in the consequences that affect him and his friendship.