After School Massacre

World premiere for 'Killer Rack' slated for Scare-a-Con Film Festival

by Seth Metoyer

The horror comedy Killer Rack has found its world premiere screening which will occur at this year's Scare-a-Con Film Festival.

This one looks like it's going to be a killer fun time, along with some killer practical F/X and yes, monster boobs. I'm looking forward to it! Check out all the triple D-eets below.

From The Press Rlease
Killer Rack, a screwball horror comedy produced in Buffalo, New York, will have its world premiere at the Scare-a-Con Film Festival, held in conjunction with the Scare-a-Con horror convention at the Turning Stone casino resort in Verona, New York. The film screens Friday, Sept. 11th at 5 pm and Saturday, September 12th at 3 pm. An awards ceremony will be held on Sunday, and the film has been nominated for Best Feature, Best Actress (Jessica Zwolak) and Best Director (Gregory Lamberson). Zwolak and Lamberson are residents of Buffalo, as is screenwriter and co-producer Paul McGinnis.

In addition, Killer Rack is an Official Selection at The Yellow Fever Independent Film Festival in Northern Ireland (Oct. 22nd) and Fright Night Theatre Film Festival in Hamilton, Ontario (Nov. 14th), and several festivals which have yet to publicly announce their lineups.

"We submitted to over 60 festivals around the world which run through the summer," Lamberson says. "Because our film is a comedy, we want it to be seen by as many people as possible in an audience, and on a big screen. Film festivals have become the closest alternative to a theatrical release for indie filmmakers, but submitting to them is an expensive process and a competitive one, entailing a lot of waiting."

'Natural Born Filmmakers' Nominated for Best Comedy Feature at the 2015 Action On Film International Film Festival

Natural Born Filmmakers PosterNatural Born Filmmakers, written and directed by Steve Oakley, has been nominated for Best Comedy-Feature at Del Weston’s 2015 Action On Film International Film Festival.

“Natural Born Filmmakers” will have its World Premiere at AOF on September 19, 2015 at 4:00 PM on the upper floor of the Krikorian Theatre at 410 S. Myrtle Ave Monrovia CA 91016. Tickets are available by clinking the link here.

Horror comes to Hollywood in more ways than one in the story of two filmmakers and their Hollywood dream that turns into a nightmare, replete with zombies.

Described as both a cautionary tale as well as a spoof, "Natural Born Filmmakers" puts a searing magnifying glass on the workings of Hollywood as it reveals what happens when you mix naive producers, shady investors and carefully calculated contracts. And it does it all with a wry sense of self-awareness that hasn’t been captured since “The Bad and the Beautiful.”

The resulting mix of horror and hilarity makes for a thrilling rollercoaster ride of raging hostilities, blazing guns and…did we mention zombies?

First wave of horror films announced for Telluride Horror Show

Telluride Horror Festivalby Seth Metoyer

The first round of horror films have been announced for the Colorado based horror festival Telluride Horror Show. This years lineup looks sweet and includes premieres and a special screening of Tim Burton's The Nightmare Before Christmas with director Q&A! Check the list of films below.

From The Press Release
The first wave of films is now live for the 2015 Telluride Horror Show, October 16-18 in picturesque Telluride, Colorado (elevation 8,750 ft.).

Most of the films will make their Colorado premieres at this year's festival or will screen fresh off their Fantastic Fest debuts. The festival will also feature a special screening of Tim Burton's The Nightmare Before Christmas followed by a director Q&A.

Here's the complete lineup, which can also be found at


Henry Selick is an American stop-motion director, producer and writer who is best known for directing The Nightmare Before Christmas, James and the Giant Peach, and Coraline. After a special presentation of The Nightmare Before Christmas, join us for a conversation with famed director Henry Selick, moderated by Devin Faraci, editor-in-chief of Birth.Movies.Death.

9 Most Depressing Horror Films

Pet Semetary PosterBy Neil Hudson

Horror fans are generally a pretty cheery bunch, considering the all the man-hours they spend watching scenes of carnage, mutilation and the like. Lately, I’ve spent a considerable chunk of time watching horror films, only to get to the end and it dawn on me how utterly miserable I should feel. Which is cool, I’m fine with carrying around a persistent, heavy sense of dread in the pit of my stomach; that’s normal, right? This is a list of some of my favourite depressing horror movies. Not all of them are oppressively bleak for the entire flick, but they all end up in the same place: Bum-out city.

Need I say it? Heavy spoilers are below. Proceed accordingly.

I’m trying not to repeat any titles on my lists here; otherwise Martyrs and The Mist would be most certainly be down on this one.

Night of the Living Dead

That ending. George really does pull out all the stops in order to give it a special ‘right to the gut’ feeling. We really believe salvation has come for these characters, only for the film to finish on Ben getting shot in the head. It imbues the climax to Romero’s first zombie flick with a feeling of unavoidable doom. Although they’ve escaped the countless ghouls thrown at them, it just takes one good old boy with an itchy trigger finger to completely snatch any moment of joy we thought we’d earned.


This is the Mack Daddy for me. The Big Kahuna; The Great White Whale. Never before or since have I have seen a film so consistently bleak in its outlook. No one has - because it does not exist. If you can suffer through the run time of this film and not want to shove a shard of glass through your own eyeball, congratulations: you win at life. Even if a filmmaker did come up with an idea for a film more depressing than this, it wouldn’t get financed. The only reason this did was because it was made in the 80s - in England - where things like this are allowed to happen.

New bonus feature for 'IT FOLLOWS' with iTunes purchase

It Followsby Seth Metoyer

Some pretty bitchin' news coming out of the the Anchor Bay Entertainment camp today concerning this years surprise horror release IT FOLLOWS.

Beginning today, September 8, consumers will snag a brand new bonus feature when they purchase the Digital HD version of “IT FOLLOWS” on iTunes here, and even better, consumers who already bought the DHD from iTunes will automatically be sent the PSA. It’s a fun, pseudo Public Service Announcement (PSA).

The critically acclaimed breakout movie of the year, It Follows arrives on Blu-ray™ and DVD July 14th from Anchor Bay Entertainment, RADiUS and DIMENSION. Dubbed “the best horror film in over a decade”*, It Follows is directed by David Robert Mitchell (The Myth of the American Sleepover), and stars Maika Monroe (upcoming Independence Day 2, The Guest), Keir Gilchrist (It’s Kind of a Funny Story, “United States of Tara”), Daniel Zovatto (Beneath, Innocence, Laggies) and Jake Weary (Altitude, Fred).

One of the highest grossing independent films of the year so far, It Follows is credited with ushering in a new era of indie film success, appealing to horror genre fans, art house cinema aficionados and the general movie-going audience. With spectacular cinematography and a powerful score, the film is destined to become a cult classic.

'Ballet of Blood' to open RIP Horror Film Festival

Ballet of

Ballet of Blood will premiere on Oct 28 at 7pm, red carpet 6:30 at Echo Park Film Center, 1200 N. Alvarado Los Angeles, CA 90026. Tickets available here.

Tickets are only $6. There are no comps. Runtime: 98 minutes (director's cut)

From The Press Release:
Jared Masters’ magnum opus, Ballet of Blood, has been selected to open the RIP Horror International Film Fest this year in Hollywood. The festival takes place over the Halloween weekend. RIP brings quality horror entertainment from indie filmmakers around the world. This year will include the "Bloody Doll Awards" to celebrate the empowerment of women working in the business for the advancement of the horror genre.

Film synopsis: After a ballet school's prima ballerina (Mindy Robinson) gets shot at by beautifully psychotic fellow dancer, Nisa (Sydney Raye), the whole company's on edge. Classes continue, shrouded in fear, while Nisa remains at large. Her ditsy ballerina friend, Ria (Jessica Knopf), is being held in solitary confinement for suspicion of being involved. But Ria breaks out of the asylum, and after getting willingly drugged by Nisa, Ria is coerced into assisting her on a new mission, the ultimate assault (with a samurai sword and UZI machine gun from her father's secret room). All those who contributed to the many years of emotional and physical abuse and body shaming will be in harm's way. Meanwhile, a nerdy ballerina, Maren (Marla Martinez) starts writing a novel based on the events that transpired, deeply offending some for turning such sensitive material into a book, for young audiences. Soon, her and her sister, Saren (Rubi Garcia), realize every word being typed on Maren's typewriter is somehow altering real life. Will this strange and psychedelic parallel fantasy carry the sisters, along with anyone else, to a merciless blood-splattered doom?

Book Review: ‘The Loney’ by Andrew Michael Hurley

The LonelyReviewed by Jesse Miller

After I had finished reading The Loney, the unsettling and hypnotic debut novel by Andrew Michael Hurley, I remained sitting on my couch just digesting what I had just experienced.

I decided to give it a few days just so everything in the novel - the imagery, the characters, the story and themes – had a good amount of time to be processed so I could sit down and write a review. Only I can’t think of where to begin tackling this powerful piece of writing.

The Loney is a superbly written gothic tale, worthy to take a place among the greats such as Wuthering Heights and The Haunting of Hill House. But it’s much more than that - It’s a tale about faith, examining not only the extremity of it in folks but also the absence of it. And it doesn’t stop there because it’s also a psychological horror novel, one that uses the landscape and character to create tension and mystery so that the reader will never really tell what exactly is going on in the story.

The story takes place in 1976 and is told through the eyes of fifteen year old ‘Tonto’ as he, his family, a catholic priest and two other couples travel to an old house near Lancashire for their annual pilgrimage – their main objective being to travel to a nearby shrine to cure Tonto’s older brother Hanny of his muteness.

The old house they are staying at overlooks The Loney, a ‘wild and useless length of English Coastline’, which ties into the plot and themes in many ways, some beautiful, others startling.

What you’ve got here is a beautifully written novel, one that handles character and plot expertly. Its exploration of faith is richly examined, while a vague sense of horror is carefully built in the background without feeling like it’s underdeveloped or worse, like the novel is suffering an identity crisis.

R.I.P. Wes Craven; horror director dies at 76

Wes Craven

By Seth Metoyer

We at MoreHorror want to give our respects and heart felt well wishes to the family and friends of Wes Craven. He meant so much to horror fans and was an inspiration to many film-makers. He inspired us all, really, to open our minds to his terrifying creations -- and we did so very eagerly. R.I.P. Wes Craven, may you continue to terrorize our dreams from beyond the grave.

Originally posted on Examiner by Seth Metoyer
A sad day in the horror community as master of horror Wes Craven has passed away according to several news outlets. The news has also been confirmed by the late horror icon's official Twitter page. Craven was 76 years old, and according to Bloody-Disgusting died from brain cancer which he had been battling for an unspecified amount of time.

6 Horror Films That Deserve Sequels

The ShiningBy Neil Hudson

For every horror film there seems to be an insurmountable pile of lesser sequels trailing behind it. Every A Nightmare on Elm Street yields an A Nightmare on Elm Street: Part 2… or Freddy’s Dead. Classics like Hellraiser eventually get dragged down into a quagmire of dirge, and not even Clive Barker’s promise to produce a reboot can make alleviate the suffering you’ve already gone through having watched Hellraiser: Inferno.

Here, we’re taking a look at horror films that never got their chance at a second film, and how future filmmakers might go about putting their stamp on them…

The Shining
This film already has a sequel written and ready to go. Unfortunately, Doctor Sleep, by Stephen King, follows on more directly from the book. Stephen King has considerable reservations regarding the quality of Kubrick’s magnum opus; it’s a concern that most horror fans don’t echo.

The Shining may not have the emotional core of the book, but as a piece of genre filmmaking it stands as a yardstick to measure all others by. John Cusack has previously expressed an interest in playing the adult Danny Torrence. It’d be interesting to see a seasoned auteur, like David Cronenberg perhaps, direct him and connect this to the mythos of the first movie.

Para Elisa (2012) review

Reviewed by Jonathan Weichsel

Para Elisa, directed by Juanra Fernandez and starring Ana Turpin and Ona Casamiquela, is a 2012 Spanish film that was released for the first time in the US on VOD this week, about a student who is kidnapped by a crazy old lady while interviewing for a babysitting gig, and forced to be a doll for the old lady's grown daughter who acts like a child.

If you know anything about my taste in film, then you know that I am pretty much the target audience for a film about a woman who is tied up and forced to be the plaything of another woman, which is why I agreed to watch and review Para Elisa in the first place. But, Para Elisa contains some of the laziest storytelling I have seen in a film in a long time, and I absolutely hated it.

For a thriller like this to work, there has to be tension. Para Elisa has a slow build, and slow builds can work very effectively, if done right. A great example of this would be another babysitter in peril movie, The House of the Devil. In that film, there is a sense of dread that is present from the very start, and slowly builds until it reaches a crescendo.

In Para Elisa on the other hand, we are introduced to an annoying, superficial student who needs one thousand Euros to go on her senior trip. She first tries to get the money by yelling at her rich parents on the phone. When they won't give it to her, she yells at her asshole drug dealer boyfriend. He won't give it to her either, but he takes a flier off a post advertising a babysitting gig, and although his girlfriend seems completely adverse to any kind of work, after some deliberation she decides to interview.

The Kondelik brothers speak at The Galactic Film Festival

By Jonathan Weichsel

On a hot and humid day in August L.J. Rivera's Galactic Film Festival held a Filmmaker's roundtable at the classic Roosevelt Hotel in Hollywood, where new and aspiring filmmakers were treated to the wisdom and inspirational words of Jon Kondelik and James Kondelik, two identical twin filmmakers who have been making waves with a pair of highly anticipated upcoming indie films, in a panel that wound up being moderated by scream queen Jessica Cameron and myself.

The two anticipated films in question are The Divine Tragedies and Behind the Walls. I got to see the first fifteen minutes of The Divine Tragedies, which was produced by the Kondelik brothers and written and directed by Jose Prendes, last December at the legendary but now sadly closed Jumpcut Cafe, and was immediately taken in by the film's idiosyncratic style, which seemed to me to be David Lynch with a dash of humor. I have continued to follow the film online, and am excited to see it premier at The RIP Film Festival, which is being held on October 30'th and 31'st, right here in Hollywood.

Behind the Walls, which is written and directed by the Kondelik brothers, is a haunted house story in which the house is a character. The film features shots from the house's point of view, and the filmmakers did everything they could to present the house as a living, breathing entity. According to Jessica Cameron, Behind the Walls is going to be the best indie film of 2016.

Sinister 2 Review

Sinister 2Reviewed by Tom Wood

Sinister 2
Directed by Ciaran Foy
Written by Scott Derrickson and C. Robert Cargill.
Starring James Ransone and Shannyn Sossamon

Synopsis – A mother and her twin sons find themselves tormented in their farmhouse by the mysterious Mr Boogie, all whilst Deputy So & So continues his investigation from the previous installment.

Upon hearing of a sequel to Sinister, I was as excited as a child on Christmas Day. Being more of a Splat Pack fan, not many supernatural films have caught my attention like Sinister and continue to gain it through to a second installment.

The film simply has the same storyline of the first, where a family are being haunted by a supernatural being. Very basic indeed; But, that’s not always a bad thing and is what I love about Horror films, the more simple something is, the better it can be. Take a look at The Exorcist, or even Hitchcock’s Birds for example - two simple stories that have turned into the most popular Horrors of all time.

The film reminded of Stephen King’s Children of the Corn and when I researched the film further, I had found that Sinister 2 was inspired by King’s story and contains other elements from other of King’s work such as IT. I will not delve too much into this as I do not want to give out too many spoilers. It will be something you will understand if you have read the books.

‘Honeymoon’ (2014) film review

HoneymoonReviewed by Jesse Miller

Director: Leigh Janiak
Writers: Phil Graziadei & Leigh Janiak
Starring: Rose Leslie, Harry Treadaway…

Synopsis: A newlywed couple finds their lake-country honeymoon descend into chaos after Paul finds Bea wandering and disoriented in the middle of their first night.

You never know what you’re getting with Honeymoon until it decides to show its cards in the finale of the film and even then, everything you thought you knew about the characters and how they relate to each other is changed. You think you might have figured Honeymoon out from its trailer or poster but listen to the old saying: don’t judge a book by its cover because there’s something rather wicked about these characters and it’s worth taking the journey for.

To me, Honeymoon is a horror with a mood similar to a 1970s slasher film. Everything from the sets to the music to the costumes all feel like they are emulating that feel. More than that, Honeymoon feels like the works of David Cronenberg influences it, with some seriously nasty body horror happening throughout the film.

The two lovebirds are Rose Leslie and Harry Treadaway. Here you’ve got two very likeable stars that have got chemistry together, which led me to becoming invested in their turmoil and their relationship. Both Leslie and Treadaway are terrific, elevating their parts beyond the written into characters you care about. You feel their hurt and you understand their motivations and you can see what they are going through on their faces in the quieter moments. They are both wonderful performers.

A Question to the Horror Community

by Mike Thomas

Three Examples:
-a person attends a horror movie, or goes to a haunted house attraction
- a person set up with a prank by being startled by something that frightens them
- a person is unwittingly put in a frightening situation against their will

My query: Is it right to frighten an unknowing victim?

We have shows like “Scare Tactics,” where friends set up other friends to be put in horrifying situations, and of course, “Punk’d” episodes where friends are put in awkward situations.

The big difference is shows like the above are staged by friends for friends. And the victims’ friends are aware of their friends’ limits.
My reason for this discussion: there is a video circulating where a person(s) is set up in a fake elevator where the lights go out, and when the lights come back on, a little girl has suddenly “appears” in the seemingly, seemingly empty but moving elevator. She turns to the hapless victim(s), screams, the lights go out again and the girl has “disappeared.”

Dawna Lee Heising interviews Vida Ghaffari about GARDEN PARTY MASSACRE and more

Garden Party Massacreby

Horror meets hilarity in award-winning Gregory Blair’s new film GARDEN PARTY MASSACRE and cast members Dawna Lee Heising and Vida Ghaffari reveal a little bit about the project and their characters in this interview filmed at the City Beat Live mixer August 1st, 2015.

GARDEN PARTY MASSACRE tells the riotous tale of a friendly backyard gathering that goes hilariously awry when an unexpected guest arrives. With a pickaxe. And an attitude. Vida Ghaffari plays Reena, the sassy fashionista Reena and Dawna plays Melanie—“the MILF from hell”.

GARDEN PARTY MASSACRE is a fast-paced, wacky romp in the vein of Shaun of the Dead and Tucker and Dale vs. Evil and both ladies get their share of the fun.

The cast also includes other familiar names in comedy and horror as well as some fresh faces: Andy Gates (“Grimm”, “The Young and the Restless”, etc.), Nichole Bagby (“My Crazy Roommate”, “Sex Sent Me to the ER”, etc.), David Leeper, Matt Weinglass
and even Blair himself.

The film shoots this October through Blair’s production company, PIX/SEE Productions; just days after Blair’s award-winning film DEADLY REVISIONS is released on 9/29/15 via SGL Entertainment.


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