If you're a fan of The Shining, I can think of no better way to show your love for the movie than with this awesome jacket.
Today, we hop into our time machines and head back to the late 70s, to hang out with the Torrance family and the one and only Stanley Kubrick, on the set of The Shining.
Matthew Patrick Davis combines genre obsessions with songwriting skills to create mini-musicals based on classics of horror and fantasy cinema. Check out a clip from his proposed stage adaptation of the Tim Burton favorite!
Each of the sculptures depict iconic scenes from horror movies, from Carrie White getting pig's blood dumped onto her head at the prom to the frightening reveal of the killer in 1973's Don't Look Now.
Titled 'Imagined Worlds,' the exhibit is all about visionary filmmakers, guys like Stanley Kubrick, Guillermo del Toro and Ridley Scott who have built elaborate fictional worlds and universes that we just love to hang around in.
Sometimes the only thing worse than a chainsaw-wielding psychopath… is that psychopath's family.
Each of the killers comes equipped with their own weapon of choice, Jack Torrance clutching his trusty axe and You're Next's Fox Mask brandishing a deadly crossbow.
These characters embraced change… and ended up becoming horrible monsters or raving lunatics. These aren't characters who spent the whole movie scheming behind the protagonists backs; these are characters who undergo a deep and often sudden change, who are drastically different at the end of the film.
The weather outside is frightful. In honor of this frosty time o' year, let's come in outta the cold, thaw out by a nice fire, and get the blood pumpin' with some bone-chilling horror films. I surveyed over five billion people, and using an equation only the world’s top scientists can comprehend, I arrived at the following list of the top fifteen wintery films that use snow, ice, and/or plummeting temperatures to ramp up the atmosphere, peril, and/or terror. They are listed in order of release.
Using programs like Flash and Adobe After Effects, Michael Whaite turns iconic movie imagery into brightly colored GIFs, depicting some of our favorite movies as neon bar signs.