Nolan is joined by Ben McBride and Paul Farrell, as well as special guest Zena Dixon, to discuss David Nutter’s Disturbing Behavior (1998) and Robert Rodriguez’s The Faculty (1998). The group shares recent horror discoveries before they’re assimilated into a scholastic conspiracy and replaced with better, more socially acceptable versions of themselves.
Nolan is joined by Thomas Foster, Emily von Seele, and Philip Yount , as well as special guest Bryan Christopher, to discuss William Friedkin’s Bug (2007) and Liam Gavin’s A Dark Song (2017). The group recounts recent horror (and horror adjacent) discoveries before grief confines them to a single location and sends them spiraling together into the arms of madness or the occult.
Nolan is joined by Philip Yount, Thomas Foster, and Paul Farrell to discuss John Carpenter’s Prince Of Darkness (1987) and Jeremy Gillespie & Steven Kostanski’s The Void (2017). The group recounts recent horror discoveries before the podcast studio is surrounded by ominous figures and the co-hosts are forced to bear witness to the birth of an ancient, cosmic evil.
By: Nolan McBride
2017 was a great year for horror. You’ve probably already had two months worth of folks telling you as such — including some that have written for this site — but even now it’s still an understatement. I had to leave off a number of great horror flicks, which is why my honorable mentions is almost as long as my regular list, but I wanted to highlight the movies that resonated with me the most, the ones I want to champion.
By: Emily von Seele
Before Women in Horror Month comes to a close, I wanted to spend some time with one of my favorite horror films. When we talk about women directors in the horror genre, Mary Lambert’s Pet Sematary is always part of the initial conversation. It has repeatedly been named on numerous lists over the years, but aside from briefly mentioning it when discussing female contributions to the genre, we don’t really discuss it in-depth anymore. And why is that? It’s a solid entry into horror — scary, atmospheric and effective, and one that holds a personal connection for me.
Nolan is joined by Emily von Seele, Ben McBride, Thomas Foster, and Philip Yount to discuss John Fawcett’s Ginger Snaps (2001) and Julia Ducournau’s Raw (2017). The group celebrates Women in Horror Month by recommending some of their favorite horror movies directed by women and shares recent horror discoveries before a monstrous, adolescent transformation drives a wedge between this (not quite) sisterhood.