The short-lived effort by the British censors to give “morbid and horrible” films their own restrictive adults-only category.
Looking back at one of the great lost figures of classic horror cinema.
The Universal monster cycle – and the series of films starring their only original creation, the Gill Man – ends with a whimper rather than a bang.
Continuing our look back at Hammer Horror with the company’s clumsy attempt to blend their style with the Universal Monster movie.
Continuing our Hammer Horror retrospective with a look at their impressive reinvention of a moribund genre.
Continuing our Hammer Horror month with a look at one of the company’s lesser efforts, another entry in the Mummy series.
Our series of Hammer Horror film reviews for the Halloween season begins with their radical reinterpretation of the most moribund series in the Universal Monster canon.
The often-derided 1973 two-part TV adaptation of the classic story is more interesting than critics give it credit for.
The rise and fall of the iconic Saturday night horror movie pairings of classic – and not-so-classic – horror movies.
Looking back at the short series of underrated and provocative films that Boris Karloff made for Columbia Pictures at the start of the 1940s.
Edited, reshot, reconstructed and rearranged, the 1925 version of Gaston Leroux‘s gothic shocker remains the best.