Part two of our gallery of favorite Mondo posters.
On top of Killer POV (with FEARnet's own Rob Galluzzo, Rebekah McKendry from Fangoria and Elric Kane from Inside Horror) and The Movie Crypt (with Holliston's Adam Green and Joe Lynch), there's also The Bloodcast hosted by Shock Till You Drop's Ryan Turek and which focuses primarily on horror television. Well, the big news in horror TV this week was the recently aired season finale for 'Bates Motel.'
The artwork of Kiersten Essenpreis puts a lighthearted spin on classic horror icons. Check out some examples from this new exhibit!
Having examined, investigated and completely broken down the ins and outs of the entire 'Psycho' franchise for my documentary project 'The Psycho Legacy,' I’ve managed to become pretty well versed in the mythology and time-line of all the events as they take place within the universe set up by Sir Alfred Hitchcock in his 1960 adaptation of the Robert Bloch novel 'Psycho' right through to the final prequel/sequel of that particular franchise with 'Psycho IV: The Beginning.'
Tonight will be only the fourth episode of A&E's Bates Motel, but the network has already picked up the series for a second season.
This spooky replica house costs less than the real thing, but is still worth a pretty penny.
Last night’s highly-anticipated premiere of A&E's ‘Psycho’ prequel series went over huge with audiences. Check out these numbers!
We are less than a week away from the hotly anticipated premiere of Bates Motel, A&E’s “prequel” to Hitchcock’s masterpiece Psycho. We will have our full review Monday morning, with recaps and dissections every Tuesday morning, but for now, here are five little teasers to look forward to.
There’s no denying that the majority of the aisles at the 110th annual American International Toy Fair in New York City this week are filled with every kind of sweet, innocuous toy you can imagine. But that doesn’t mean there isn’t plenty of horror depravity to be found.
Iconic and cantankerous Psycho director Alfred Hitchcock was never a man to mince words. In a recently discovered 1964 tape from BBC archives, Hitchcock made comments that may be surprising to some fans of what is widely regarded to be his most notorious and terrifying work. Apparently, viewers of Psycho got it wrong.