Pomegranates are the perfect fruit for horror, equal parts creepy and symbolic. We can prove it using the Twilight series. Find out how.
Bright Pain, Dark Feathers: The Use of Black and White Cinema in Horror
Long gone are the days when filming in black and white was the only practical option for directors Still, modern filmmakers sometimes choose to shoot their stories in B&W. Here’s why.
It’s Always Sunny in The Lighthouse: Solitude Kills
I’m sure you’ve seen the memes. It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia, “Mac and Dennis Move to the Suburbs.” A screencap of the episode ran through a black-and-white filter. The caption: The Lighthouse (2019).
The Autopsy of Jane Doe: Fear of the Unknown
You are standing at the edge. It is dark. Oh God what was that? A rustle of leaf. That thump: a footstep soft against the dirt or your own pulse twitching? Is there something out there? You need to know.
The Symbolism of Dead Animals
You’re walking down the street on your lunch break. It’s a nice day: sunny with an impish breeze. You turn the corner to the park, the one with your favorite bench; it’s where you go to relax. Then you see it. There. On the ground. A dead crow.
What is Slow Burn Horror?
You saw something move. You swear. Right there, at the edge of the room. It was a… something. It’s been bothering you for days but every time you try to track it down, it dissipates like morning mist.