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The best horror films of the past thirty years

Also your favorites (best is a relative term when it comes to horror.)

by Anonymousreply 13010/14/2013

Rosemary's Baby

by Anonymousreply 110/01/2012

"The past thirty years" means the cutoff date is 1982, r1.

Rosemary's Baby was released 44 years ago.

by Anonymousreply 210/01/2012

Bride Wars

by Anonymousreply 310/01/2012

The Strangers

by Anonymousreply 410/01/2012

Poltergeist was really good. Silence of the Lambs would probably be considered the best.

by Anonymousreply 510/01/2012

The Others

The Devil's Backbone

Session 9

The House of the Devil

by Anonymousreply 610/01/2012

I'd pick "Alien," but that is outside your time parameter by three years, so I'll go with "Aliens."

Honorable mention to "Paranormal Activity."

The Enid Nelson Rotten Tomato Award for WORST horror film of the last thirty years is....A TIE!

The award goes to "Blair Witch Project," the only film I have ever actually walked on, and "The Haunting," the least needed remake of all time.

by Anonymousreply 710/01/2012

The Mothman Prophecies

by Anonymousreply 810/01/2012

"28 Days Later", without a doubt.

by Anonymousreply 910/01/2012

The Thing


The Blair Witch Project


Ghost Story

The Sixth Sense

by Anonymousreply 1010/01/2012


by Anonymousreply 1110/01/2012


Wolf Creek

Dark Water (the Japanese version)

by Anonymousreply 1210/01/2012

Worthy mentions:

Jacob's Ladder

Angel Heart

by Anonymousreply 1310/01/2012

The Sixth Sense

Let the Right One In

The Devil's Backbone

Drag Me to Hell

The Orphanage

The Others

by Anonymousreply 1410/01/2012

I'm glad you mentioned that, r11, I worked on it.

I'll echo with Session 9, 28 Days Later and Let the Right One In.

I'll add:

The Eye (Asian version)


Shaun of the Dead

Pan's Labryinth


Dawn of the Dead (2004)


And a special place in my heart for Old Boy (it's extremely horrifying)

by Anonymousreply 1510/01/2012

Sleepless in Seattle.

Crazy woman fixates on total stranger, stalks stranger, lures stranger's young child to top of Empire State Building . . .

by Anonymousreply 1610/01/2012


by Anonymousreply 1710/01/2012

More Honorable Mentions:

Skeleton Key--(there; I said it).

Trick or Treat

Cabin Fever


Shaun of the Dead


A Tale of Two Sisters

by Anonymousreply 1810/01/2012

Fatal Attraction

by Anonymousreply 1910/01/2012

Albert Nobbs

by Anonymousreply 2010/01/2012

Thirty years is an arbitrary cutoff point, I admit. It just seems to me that there was a period (roughly coinciding with the disco era) where special effects got better, censorship lifted and horror films started being able to show grosser and grosser stuff, which has its up and down sides. I like a well-made, imaginative horror film but I don't particularly enjoy just watching people suffer.

by Anonymousreply 2110/01/2012

I thought about the original 'Let The Right One In', but it's more of a love story with nice icky parts.

I think 'The Ring' for the perversity at the end wins.

'Attic Expeditions' is also a personal favorite.

by Anonymousreply 2210/01/2012

'The Blair Witch Project'. A total mindfuck based on the simple and all to possible premise of being lost in the woods. Also it is the grandaddy of the 'found footage' genre.

by Anonymousreply 2310/02/2012

I also love "Skeleton Key," r18.

Other favorites from the last 30 years:

Candyman (1992)

Demons (1985)

Final Destination (2000)

Haute Tension (2003)

House of 1,000 Corpses (2003)

Misery (1990)

A Nightmare On Elm Street (1984)

Popcorn (1991)

Psycho II (1983)

Sleepaway Camp (1983)

The Strangers (2008)

Vacancy (2007)

by Anonymousreply 2410/02/2012

The Cabin in the Woods

by Anonymousreply 2510/02/2012

The Orphanage

by Anonymousreply 2610/02/2012


by Anonymousreply 2710/02/2012

Two remakes that were actually better than the originals:

The Hills Have Eyes

The Crazies

by Anonymousreply 2810/02/2012

Final Destination was pretty damn good.

by Anonymousreply 2910/02/2012

I enjoy all the Final Destination films--best Saturday night beer and popcorn movies, ever!

by Anonymousreply 3010/02/2012

I agree with most of these, especially Insidious, Skeleton Key (ITA, R18), Scream, Drag me to Hell, Wolf Creek and Cabin Fever. I never really got all that excited about The Strangers, simply because they could have just sat their with their gun in the bedroom and shot the intruders as they came in. I realize it's 'horror' and not supposed to be believable, but if a movie isn't going to have a supernatural element to it and is supposed to be more 'real life', then I want it to have some plausibility.

by Anonymousreply 3110/02/2012

I forgot about Cabin in the Woods....too smart for its' own good.

by Anonymousreply 3210/02/2012

Haute Tension was good, but the ending was ludicrous.

by Anonymousreply 3310/02/2012

[quote]The award goes to "Blair Witch Project," the only film I have ever actually walked on, and [bold]"The Haunting,"[/bold] the least needed remake of all time.

Amen on [italic]The Haunting.[/italic] Worst dialogue ever.

by Anonymousreply 3410/02/2012

I don't care how hard Lili Taylor tries to make up for it, I will never forgive her for that Haunting remake, because as bad as the movie is, she's worse in it. "The children, the children!" SHUT UP YOU FUCKING NINNY.

Wolf Creek made me physically sick from the tension.

by Anonymousreply 3510/02/2012

Eden Lake takes this one, hands down, for me. Not sure I've ever seen anything quite like it or quite as unnerving. Co-stars Michael Fassbender, before he hit it big.

by Anonymousreply 3610/02/2012

[quote]Wolf Creek made me physically sick from the tension.

I still hear that murderer's laugh in my head. So creepy.

by Anonymousreply 3710/02/2012

Oh yeah, R36, Eden Lake is pretty tense, too. It made me feel the same kind of tension as Wolf Creek where you physically feel ill. I think it's the 'realness' of it.

by Anonymousreply 3810/02/2012

The "Exorcism of Emily Rose" was a great movie... not just horror and the occult but psychological thriller as well. Way under-rated imo.

by Anonymousreply 3910/02/2012

I totally agree, r33, but like others mentioned about "Wolf Creek" and "Eden Lake" the tension it creates is almost overwhelming. A shame the lame twist spoils so much of the effect.

by Anonymousreply 4010/02/2012

The Descent (#1)

The Orphanage (scary and touching)

Pan's Labyrinth


Joshua (personal reasons)

Event Horizon

In the Mouth of Madness (also my vote for best Lovecraft inspired movie)


Let the Right One (Sweden)

Wolf Creek

28 Days Later / 28 Weeks Later

Silence of the Lambs

Picnic at Hanging Rock (mesmerizing)

by Anonymousreply 4110/02/2012

The Blair Witch Project.

by Anonymousreply 4210/02/2012

Agree that 'The Descent' holds up pretty well. That one would be among my choices for best.

by Anonymousreply 4310/02/2012

Older than 30 years but "Carrie" and "Halloween" stands the test of time

by Anonymousreply 4410/02/2012

I love DelTorro's movies but I've never been able to find a copy of The Devils Backbone anywhere,none of the local video stores have ever had it.

by Anonymousreply 4510/03/2012

Does "What Lies Beneath" count as horror?

While it doesn't have the biggest scares, I really like the style of that movie.

For something that might be more traditionally considered a horror film, I like "Frailty."

by Anonymousreply 4610/03/2012

[quote]Older than 30 years but "Carrie" and "Halloween" stands the test of time


Also, "Candyman" and "Insidious" were pretty creepy.

by Anonymousreply 4710/03/2012

[quote]Anyone who says any of the "Paranormal Activity" movies or "Insidious" is an absolute idiot

Who are you, Gene Siskel? Up yours.

by Anonymousreply 4910/03/2012

MARTYRS & IMPRINT own this. Both are absolutely terrifying and very original in their own ways and both Laugier and Miike are already masters of horror. IRREVERSIBLE is a close third, also.

Have any of these three even been mentioned, 50+ posts in? Unless I missed a mention, I don't think so.

You bitches are fucking slipping.

by Anonymousreply 5010/03/2012

R51 = tasteless douchebag

by Anonymousreply 5210/03/2012

Irreversible isn't horror and Martyrs was so boring I nearly turned it off. Next!

by Anonymousreply 5310/03/2012

I thought INSIDIOUS was quite good. And I have much better taste than yours, r48.

by Anonymousreply 5410/03/2012

1. The Descent 2. The first half of Haute Tension (High Tension) 3. 28 Days Later/28 Weeks Later 4. The Silence of the Lambs 5. Saw 6. Scream 7. Audition 8. Se7en 9. Nightmare on Elm Street 10. The Ring/Ringu 11. The Paranormal Activity films (each is overlong, but each has moments that are genuinely terrifying) 12. All but the last 20 minutes of Insidious 13. Cube 14. Henry: Portrait of a Serial Killer 15. The Final Destination series

I've never seen Wolf Creek. Is that a must-see?

by Anonymousreply 5510/03/2012

Wolf Creek is a dark, dark film. Well worth seeing. I think the first Nightmare On Elm Street film has to be included in a list of favourites - I've never jumped out of my seat as much as I did for that film.

by Anonymousreply 5610/03/2012

No, R55. Absolutely not. It falls apart at the end when you realize the survivor never saw anything of this supposedly "true" story. So everything that the victims went through either did or did not happen to them. They may have just been shot to death and thrown in a pile for all anyone knows.

by Anonymousreply 5710/03/2012

Phantasm: 1 and 2

Angus Scrimm - very scarey man

I found a brief montage clip on ytube. I actually couldn't watch it after :13 because of the creepy background music and Angus Scrimm character (The Tall Man). It still scares me to this day.

by Anonymousreply 5810/03/2012

R55, considering we share 5 in common on our lists, I would say yes. Little Aussie gem, somewhat based on real murders in the outback.

by Anonymousreply 5910/03/2012

I'm only halfway through it, but I am *extremely* impressed with Exit Humanity.

by Anonymousreply 6010/03/2012

Yes, R55, watch it. It's just a movie - you're not investing in real estate.

by Anonymousreply 6110/03/2012

Dante's Cove!

by Anonymousreply 6210/03/2012

r58's clip recreates the experience of being a rent boy at a Barry Diller pool party.

by Anonymousreply 6310/03/2012

Why so little love for The Sixth Sense on this thread?

by Anonymousreply 6410/03/2012

Mame with Lucile Ball!

by Anonymousreply 6510/03/2012

It was mentioned at R10.

No need to repeat, really.

by Anonymousreply 6610/03/2012

Because we aren't a bunch of pedos like you R64

by Anonymousreply 6710/03/2012

"Inside" or "L'interieur" (its proper name) is one of the best recent horror movies made.

You don't need to understand French to love this horror movie as there isn't a ton of dialogue.

Think of it as a modern-day, bloody, take on "Halloween". Scary, gruesome....just a really great movie!

by Anonymousreply 6810/03/2012

Three movies that aren't technically horror, but I found them creepy/disturbing:

The Machinist, with Christian Bale. I believed the DL rumors that he's a masochist after I saw it.

American Psycho.

No Country for Old Men.

by Anonymousreply 6910/03/2012

Huh, I've worked on 2 of the movies mentioned

r50, I didn't include Imprint because I though Audition was better.

Anyone seen V/H/S yet? seems to have good word of mouth.

by Anonymousreply 7010/03/2012

An American Werewolf in London

by Anonymousreply 7110/03/2012

[quote]Think of it as a modern-day, bloody, take on "Halloween". Scary, gruesome....just a really great movie

Sounds good R68 except for the "gruesome" part. What I liked about Halloween was that it was scary without a lot of blood and gore - I guess most horror fans love seeing as much gore as possible, but I think less is more sometimes.

by Anonymousreply 7210/03/2012

Wolf Creek, as has been pointed out, is based on a true story. Yet it's also been pointed out that there are huge portions of the movie where there is no way to know what really took place because the people in those scenes die or disappear forever.

So there is a LOT of leeway, but knowing that just the premise is somewhat based on truth is still chilling to watch.

by Anonymousreply 7310/03/2012

Wolf Creek was a disappointment to seasoned horror fans.

by Anonymousreply 7410/03/2012

Not trying to impress anyone with hidden gems here, but I think this is the best of the last 30 years. Just the greatest from the genre (or any movie that has a lot of elements from the genre). The 70s is definitely the best decade for horror (and most film)

Poltergeist ('82, makes the cut) Scream The Blair Witch Project The House of the Devil Hellraiser 28 Days Later A Nightmare on Elm Street Ringu (The American remake is really good as well) The Fly (Cronenberg) Evil Dead II House of 1,000 Corpses

My list is definitely U.S.-centric (Japan and France definitely have a strong horror tradition) and I think House of 1,000 Corpses is the only controversial choice, but I stand by it.

by Anonymousreply 7510/03/2012

I really like the movie Them.

I enjoy it for the tension, and have come to terms with being uncomfortably bothered by the ending which resolves nothing.

It's about the French couple that is harassed by (what we find out is) a group of kids while they are in their isolated country house in Romania.

Was it an inspiration for the U.S film The Strangers? It seems like it must have been.

by Anonymousreply 7610/03/2012

Completely agree with (but am kind of pleasantly surprised by) all the mentions of Wolf Creek. The movie is far too gruesome to ever recommend-- at least not without many, many caveats-- but it is extremely tense and superbly acted.

What makes the movie all the more horrifying is that it is largely based on true events. More specifically, it is based on some awful outcomes that definitely did happen, and the director creates the scenes that might have led to it all. It's not a documentary, but a plausible reconstruction of events.

It's a horror movie that is all too real in that it relies strictly on the human capacity for depravity. No ghosts, no monsters, no supernatural powers-- just pure human evil.

It is the best horror movie of the past thirty years.

by Anonymousreply 7710/03/2012

R76 the movie you mentioned is titled "Ils." I mentioned it back it R18. It is the (French) inspiration for "The Strangers," but it is much better.

by Anonymousreply 7810/03/2012

[quote]What makes the movie all the more horrifying is that it is largely based on true events. More specifically, it is based on some awful outcomes that definitely did happen, and the director creates the scenes that might have led to it all. It's not a documentary, but a plausible reconstruction of events.

Anybody can come up with a "plausible" reconstruction. Truth is not based on the plausible, but upon fact. "Based on" is not nearly the same as true. So I really hope that "truth" wasn't what made the movie great for you.

by Anonymousreply 7910/03/2012

[quote][quote]all the mentions of Wolf Creek.

I mentioned it first, hee hee.

by Anonymousreply 8010/03/2012

I just read Wolf Creek's wiki page. It says that the movie isn't based on an actual case but a "composite" of Australian outback murders.

by Anonymousreply 8110/03/2012

r78, according to the wikipedia entry for The Strangers, the film is based on a personal childhood experience of the director/screenwriter. There is no mention of the French film Ils(Them) being an inspiration.

That's why even though the stories are so similar, I question the connection.

by Anonymousreply 8210/03/2012

The Kardashian sex tape. An undeserving society is still suffering the horrors from the ramifications of the tape to this day.

by Anonymousreply 8310/03/2012

Silver Bullet

by Anonymousreply 8410/03/2012

Have you seen both films, R82?

by Anonymousreply 8510/03/2012

The Descent


Ringu (for the boy)

Trick r treat

by Anonymousreply 8610/03/2012

Also, just saw CHAINED which freaked me out! Vincent D'Onofrio (yes, I said his name. Deal!) as a serial killer. Really really scary movie!

by Anonymousreply 8710/03/2012

My favorites were The Thing, Phantasm (original came out in 79, but I'm including the whole series in my favorites), the original Saw, High Tension, Buried (Spanish film with Ryan Reynolds), Hellraiser (just the first), The Fly.

by Anonymousreply 8810/04/2012

[Shaun of the Dead]

Bitch, please!

This movie is a comedy.

by Anonymousreply 8910/04/2012

Insidious Paranormal Activity Ginger Snaps Back The Others Trick or Treat The Woods Let the Right One In (subtitled) Jennifer's Body

by Anonymousreply 9010/04/2012

Black Christmas(original).

John Carpenter's Halloween is credited for starting the slasher, psycho-killer genre, but he stole everything from Bob Clark's Black Christmas.

by Anonymousreply 9110/04/2012

R87, Vinnie D. was pretty scary in "The Cell" too.

by Anonymousreply 9210/04/2012

A ton of weak, 'moviegoer' horror mentioned on this thread. The Blair Witch Project was the real deal, and most of you Oscar watching Marys hated it.

by Anonymousreply 9310/04/2012

I watched the remake of Fright Night this week. What a stinking pile of crap. I never saw the original, but it couldn't possibly have been worse than the remake.

I can't believe the talent who signed on to be in that film. It couldn't have been a huge payday for them. It was no blockbuster.

by Anonymousreply 9410/04/2012

[quote] It says that the movie isn't based on an actual case but a "composite" of Australian outback murders

Have you ever googled "murdered campers"? Pages and pages of real murders of campers all over the world.

You gotsta be crazy to go camping without an automatic weapon and fewer than 10 fellow campers, preferably all former Special Forces members.

by Anonymousreply 9510/04/2012

[quote]watched the remake of Fright Night this week. What a stinking pile of crap. I never saw the original, but it couldn't possibly have been worse than the remake.

You need to see the original. I grew up watching it, and it is light years beyond the insipid remake. I was appalled at how bad the remake was, actually. They totally fucked up a classic '80s vampire flick.

by Anonymousreply 9610/04/2012

Seriously, R93? Close ups of nasal drip frightened you?

by Anonymousreply 9710/04/2012

Obviously this is an opinion thread but I am seeing so many middling to downright bad movies mentioned here.

by Anonymousreply 9810/04/2012

Exorcist III: Legion - very underrated film, and creepy throughout (also Jeffrey Dahmer's favorite film, as if that isn't scary enough).

by Anonymousreply 9910/04/2012

I'm # 100!

by Anonymousreply 10010/04/2012

Snowton Murders.

Holy shit--just so fucking grim and disturbing.

by Anonymousreply 10110/04/2012

That was pretty disturbing, R101, all the more so because it's a true story.

by Anonymousreply 10210/04/2012

Dead Snow

by Anonymousreply 10310/04/2012

Goddamn remakes. Tonight it was "And Soon the Darkness." The original was a perfectly compact, minimalist suspense film with no elaborate background story, no exotic backdrop, no torture scenes, no soundtrack, no sex and it has been blown into a remake mess.

The reason the original was so good was because it was a neat little movie to discover on tv. Two ordinary English girls bicycling through France. One minute everything is fine and a few minutes later, their situation is entirely changed. A sunny, banal countryside becomes sinister, yet it hasn't really changed. It looks exactly like it did before. The people behave exactly as they did before. Pamela Franklyn can't get anyone to do anything; they won't change their routine. The worst thing has happened, it happened quickly and the rest of the world doesn't acknowledge that your world had fallen apart.

It seemed very realistic in that way. That's the way it happens in real life. One minute the world is normal and predictable, the next minute your child or friend or spouse is missing and yet the world goes on.

Ah well, I guess suspense doesn't cut it anymore in films. Audiences need slashings, torture scenes and boobs.

by Anonymousreply 10410/04/2012

Aaah, Pamela Franklin. She was in those strange 70s movies and she had the face of an angel. I heard she retired to run a bookstore in Hollywood.

by Anonymousreply 10510/05/2012

[quote]Snowton Murders.

Holy shit--just so fucking grim and disturbing.

That movie reminded me of "Gummo". Life can be fucked up in small decaying towns, and the people so fucking odd they border on depraved. Amy Sedaris and Stephen Colbert wrote this strange little book called "Wigfield". These all give me the same vibe - I can smell the dirty clothes and mildew.

by Anonymousreply 10610/05/2012

Funny Games

by Anonymousreply 10710/05/2012

Snowtown Murders must have been bad. The total US ticket sales for that movie is 8,000.

I guess it got here Friday and was gone by Wednesday and that's why I never heard of it.

There's no Google results for Snowton, so I guess it's a misspelling and nobody can be bothered to correct it. Probably typical for fans of a movie that pulls in a whopping 8k.

by Anonymousreply 10810/05/2012

Ok, I'm wrong about the original And Soon the Darkness not having a soundtrack. I must have blocked it out of my consciousness due to its 70s cheesiness.

Where did they find all that cheesy movie music from the 70s? It sounded nothing like the real music people were listening to at the time. This was especially true when a young character in a film or tv show turned on a radio.

by Anonymousreply 10910/05/2012

28 Days Later and 28 Weeks Later. Those freaking running zombies are the stuff of nightmares.

by Anonymousreply 11010/09/2012

Not the best movie but one that I could barely watch was "30 Days of Night". The intense dread and relentless feeling of doom made me cover my eyes in the theater. The group was so isolated with the vampires that it intensified the OMG level. Plus, Ben Foster was real creepy.

I'm also severely creeped out by the first 2 Paranormal Activity movies.

by Anonymousreply 11110/10/2012

Thanks for calling out the original "And Soon the Darkness" - I recently watched it on YouTube and thought it was brilliant - I loved how it gradually switches from banal to terrifying. But how did they expect to bike in those outfits!!

by Anonymousreply 11210/10/2012

Snowtown Murders is a good pick. Extraordinarily dark and grim. Not sure if it is quite a 'horror' movie, at least in the traditional sense. It has much more of a feel of a documentary, and narrowly constructs actual documented events.

Frankly it would be way too disturbing for a mass audience: there was no way it was going to be a commercial success. Most horror movies have a sense of gory fun to them, but Snowtown sticks to its disturbing realism.

Superbly acted and beautifully shot. But tough to watch. Very tough.

by Anonymousreply 11310/15/2012

Candyman is pretty great and under appreciated. It has a very bleak, Midwest, winter grimness, a creepy Philip Glass score, based on a Clive Barker story. It also was my first exposure to Virginia Madsen who I think is terrific in it.

There's one particular scene that I still think of, where she can't warn her friend that the Candyman is behind the door, and of course her friend is murdered in front of her. I definitely recommend it.

by Anonymousreply 11410/17/2012

Just reading about the Snowton murders on Wikipedia was scary enough! You'd have to be a pretty bad filmmaker to make that unsuspenseful.

I liked "Candyman" because it was just such an original story. I don't think anyone had made a horror film set in the projects before, and they're one of the scariest places on earth.

by Anonymousreply 11510/17/2012


That hammer scene...oh my fucking god. I still shudder when I think about it.

by Anonymousreply 11610/17/2012


by Anonymousreply 11710/17/2012

I must be hard to frighten because most of the ones posted are fairly tame to me. Let the Right One in wasn't scary at all. Shaun of the Dead was a comedy. Insidious is the only one I've seen lately that truly creeped me out to the point I was peeking in dark corners, closing curtains and jumping at noises.

by Anonymousreply 11810/17/2012

P.S. I do admit to finding Paranormal 1&II pretty creepy too.

Funny Games---the ending got me because you keep thinking they will escape but as soon as the son is killed it starts looking really bad and the two killers start towards the next house after so calmly killing the couple.

by Anonymousreply 11910/17/2012

Silence of the Lambs

28 Days Later

Let The Right One In



by Anonymousreply 12010/17/2012

Momma Mia

by Anonymousreply 12110/17/2012

Sinister was pretty scared, but undermined by a tasteless and silly ending.

by Anonymousreply 12210/17/2012

Irreversible is not a horror movie, BTW.

by Anonymousreply 12310/20/2012

[quote]Exorcist III: Legion - very underrated film, and creepy throughout

Is that the one where Regan is hypnotized?

Saw that on tv about a decade ago, and couldn't even finish watching, it was so bad.

by Anonymousreply 12403/23/2013

If you like zombie movies [and hell, even if you don't], you need to check out Exit Humanity, it's absolutely superb. One of the very best non-humour zombie movies of all time.

As for humourous zombie movies, Cockneys vs Zombies is a treat. It very nearly lives up to the awesomeness of Shaun of the Dead, that's how great it is.

by Anonymousreply 12503/23/2013

28 Days Later

28 Weeks Later

The Fly ('86)

Evil Dead 2

Return of the Living Dead


by Anonymousreply 12610/14/2013

Not a well known movie, but LISA from 1990. HBO used to show it all the time, and it was pretty fucking scary. The music was great, but the low key atmosphere made it very creepy. I could never watch DW Moffett in anything else for a while after this.

by Anonymousreply 12710/14/2013

Twin Peaks: Fire Walk With Me -This movie shocked and disturbed the crap out of me. It's more intense than any movie I've ever seen. Very crazy and very sad.

Runner's up:

You're Next and Jacob's Ladder

by Anonymousreply 12810/14/2013


by Anonymousreply 12910/14/2013

Session 9

Lovely Molly

The Innkeepers

Funny Games

Army of Darkness & Dead-Alive for the fun factor

Overrated crap: Blair Witch Project, Cabin in the Woods, Insidious.

by Anonymousreply 13010/14/2013
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