Welcome to Bay of the Living Dead, a regular column about the horror genre. Last month we took a look at the recent Blu Ray releases of two classic Hammer horror films. As was stated, Hammer Films is a British production company who, from 1957-1975, was world famous for its sumptuous,
Welcome to Bay of the Living Dead, a regular column about the horror genre. The column returns after a one year hiatus and will be seen around the 1st of each month here at BAS. From 1957 until approximately 1975, England’s Hammer Films was known and beloved for their Gothic horror
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Welcome to Bay Of The Living Dead, a regular column about the horror genre. William Lustig’s Maniac shocked moviegoers and critics alike upon its release in 1980. A character driven slasher film, Maniac featured scenes of extreme gore unlike anything that had previously been seen on the screen. The film was deemed unsuitable for
Welcome to Bay Of The Living Dead, a regular column about the horror genre. For nearly twenty years beginning in 1957, England’s Hammer Films was the go-to studio for old fashioned Gothic horror. The company’s reign of terror began with The Curse Of Frankenstein (1957), a full color, blood and thunder re-imagining of
Welcome to Bay of the Living Dead, a regular column about the horror genre. Michael O’Shea’s The Transfiguration deserves to be talked about. A no budget indie shot primarily in New York City housing projects, the film is a quiet, chilling character study of an African American kid who’s obsessed with vampire movies.
Welcome to Bay of the Living Dead, a twice a month column about the horror genre. There was no column for the past month since I was dealing with some health issues, but like the zombies from George Romero’s Night of the Living Dead, I have risen again! The Philadelphia based auteur M. Night