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Old 10-21-2013, 06:42 PM   #421
crikan
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Originally Posted by Paff View Post
I'm old. When I was a kid, Sunday night television meant All in the Family. Not zombies eating people or seeing their guts fall onto the floor. Progress is good.
Funny. I never thought about that way. Boy, how things have changed.
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Old 10-21-2013, 07:09 PM   #422
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10/2/13

The Walking Dead “The Suicide King” (2013)
The Walking Dead “Home” (2013)
The Walking Dead “I Ain’t A Judas” (2013)

10/4/13

The Walking Dead "Clear" (2013)
The Walking Dead "Arrow on the Doorpost" (2013)
The Walking Dead "Prey" (2013)

10/5/13

The Walking Dead "This Sorrowful Life" (2013)
The Walking Dead "Welcome to the Tombs" (2013)
The Fog (1980)
Prince of Darkness (1987)

10/6/13

Psycho II (1983)
Psycho III (1986)

10/7/13

Baron Blood (1972)
Lisa and the Devil (1974)

10/9/13

American Horror Story: Asylum "Welcome To Briarcliff" (2012)
American Horror Story: Asylum "Tricks & Treats" (2012)

10/11/13

Dracula (1958)
The Vampire Lovers (1970)
Twins of Evil (1971)

10/12/13

Asylum (1972)

10/13/13

American Horror Story: Asylum “Nor’easter” (2012)
American Horror Story: Asylum “I Am Anne Frank Part 1” (2012)
American Horror Story: Asylum “I Am Anne Frank Part 2” (2012)
American Horror Story: Asylum “The Origins of Monstrosity” (2012)

10/14/13

Race With the Devil (1975)

10/16/13

American Horror Story: Asylum “Dark Cousin” (2012)
American Horror Story: Asylum “Unholy Night” (2012)

10/17/13

Virgin Witch (1972)

10/18/13

American Horror Story: Asylum “The Coat Hanger” (2012)
American Horror Story: Asylum “The Name Game” (2013)
American Horror Story: Asylum “Spilt Milk" (2013)
American Horror Story: Asylum “Continuum” (2013)
American Horror Story: Asylum “Madness Ends” (2013)

10/19/13

Fall of the House of Usher (1960)
The Pit & The Pendulum (1961)

10/20/13

The Haunted Palace (1963)
Masque of the Red Death (1964)
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Old 10-21-2013, 07:37 PM   #423
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41.) The Craft (1996) 5 / 5 (blu-ray)
Everyone hates on '90s horror, but I love it. I think it's just so much fun, and The Craft is a perfect example. I also love that all four of the girls have a major story arc, and it's not just about one of them.



42.) The Evil Dead (1981) 5 / 5 (blu-ray)
I adore this film. It wipes the floor with that piece of garbage remake. I love how the movie escalates. It's creepy and loaded with atmosphere, but it doesn't bring out the gore until the final half. The remake is a perfect example of everything that is wrong with modern horror, playing all its cards in the first reel and giving the audience absolutely nothing to stick around for.



43.) The Blob (1958) 5 / 5 (blu-ray)
It makes me sad that the horror genre will never be this quaint again. This movie is so much fun, and there's nothing even remotely inappropriate about it. Also helps that I've visited some of the filming locations in person.



44.) Halloween (1978) 5 / 5 (blu-ray)
What can be said about Halloween that hasn't already been said? It's about as perfect as a slasher film can get. I think what sets it apart from the countless other slasher films is that Michael Myers is present in every scene of the movie, whether it is through Loomis's hunt or stalking Laurie. Even seemingly mundane scenes of Laurie in a classroom, Laurie in her bedroom, walking home from school, driving to the babysitting job, Michael is there watching her. There's always a sense of danger.



45.) The House Of The Devil (2009) 5 / 5 (blu-ray)
I loved it the first time I saw it, but I loved it even more this time. I appreciate that it doesn't cater to the modern ADD crowd. Like I mentioned with The Evil Dead, it escalates as it moves along, almost daring the viewer to stick around and see what's waiting at the end.



Previous movies:
1.) Return To Sleepaway Camp (2008)
2.) The Burning (1981)
3.) Dead Before Dawn (2012)
4.) Jack Ketchum's The Lost (2006)
5.) Hallows' Eve (2013)
6.) Helter Skelter (1976)
7.) Arachnophobia (1990)
8.) 100 Bloody Acres (2012)
9.) Scarecrow (2013)
10.) Wither (2012)
11.) My Babysitter's A Vampire (2010)
12.) Phantasm II (1988)
13.) Sorority House Massacre (1986)
14.) Sorority House Massacre II (1990)
15.) Return Of The Living Dead III (1993)
16.) Curse Of Chucky (2013)
17.) Static (2012)
18.) Nothing Left To Fear (2013)
19.) Strangeland (1998)
20.) The Return Of The Living Dead (1985)
21.) The Absent (2011)
22.) Silver Bullet (1985)
23.) Night Of The Demons (1988)
24.) Pet Sematary (1989)
25.) Pet Sematary II (1992)
26.) Eyes Of Laura Mars (1978)
27.) House Of Fears (2007)
28.) The Fly (1986)
29.) The Fear: Halloween Night (1999)
30.) Halloween Night (2006)
31.) Shiver (2012)
32.) Amusement (2008)
33.) Retribution (1987)
34.) Toy Story Of Terror (2013)
35.) Witchboard 2: The Devil's Doorway (1993)
36.) Lady In White (1988)
37.) Boo (2005)
38.) Killer Eye: Halloween Haunt (2011)
39.) Headless Horseman (2007)
40.) The Hollow (2004)
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Old 10-21-2013, 09:31 PM   #424
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October 21st


46) The Last Will & Testament Of Rosalind Leigh: I'm really torn with this movie. On one hand, it has the atmosphere, set design, and story that makes a haunted house film work, and, on the other hand, it's way too short and has a head scratcher of an ending that I'm not 100% satisfied with. It's one of those slow burn, character driven films so don't go looking for an Amityville Horror or Poltergeist level of insanity, but the creepy moments are pretty hair raising at times. (7/10)

47) Beyond The Black Rainbow: One of the most visually absorbing film's I've had the pleasure to sit through. It's clear writer/director Panos Cosmatos has a huge love for the genre films of the 70's/early 80's (you can see influence from Kubrick, Carpenter, Cronenberg, and De Palma), but he still manages to pull off a style and feel of his own. That said, the visuals take president over the story, which is a puzzle you have to piece together, so think of it as a less campy version of Fulci's The Beyond. The dialogue is sparse, so at almost two hours this can be a test of your attention span, but the end product is truly remarkable, atmospheric, and challenging. (8/10)
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Old 10-21-2013, 10:03 PM   #425
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After watching the first two, it’s jarring how DTV the third installment looks even as the opening credits run. Where the first two had amazing kills the third is a bad CGI fest. The acting is terrible and characters often make unbelievable choices. This movie sucks and I fear for what I’ve got myself into as I expect to watch the rest of the series next weekend.
Well even though the other two movies in the series never get close to the fun of the first two, they're a step up from part three...so at least it probably isn't going to get worse.
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Old 10-21-2013, 10:18 PM   #426
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Well even though the other two movies in the series never get close to the fun of the first two, they're a step up from part three...so at least it probably isn't going to get worse.
I think 4: Bloody Beginnings holds its own with the first two movies. It's great fun! Reminded me of Slumber Party Massacre meets Blood Tracks.

A lot of people seem to disagree though.
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Old 10-21-2013, 11:09 PM   #427
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October 1st

01. Night Gallery: The Cemetery


October 2nd

02. Night Gallery: Little Black Bag


October 3rd

03. Night Gallery: Finnegan's Flight


October 4th

04. Friday the 13th: The Final Chapter (1984)


October 5th

05. Friday the 13th: A New Beginning (1985)


October 6th

06. Friday the 13th Part VI: Jason Lives (1986)


October 7th

07. Night Gallery: Class of '99


October 8th

08. Night Gallery: The Return of the Sorcerer


October 9th

09. Night Gallery: Aunt Ada


October 10th

10. Night Gallery: A Question of Fear


October 11th

11. The Texas Chain Saw Massacre (1974)


October 12th

12. The Shining (1980)


October 13th

13. The Fog (1980)


October 14th

14. Christine (1983)


October 15th

15. They Live (1988)


October 16th

16. The Thing (1982)


October 17th

17. Prince of Darkness (1987)


October 18th

18. In the Mouth of Madness (1994)


October 19th

19. The Mummy's Hand (1940)
20. The Mummy's Tomb (1942)
21. The Mummy's Ghost (1944)
22. The Mummy's Curse (1944)


October 20th Happy Birthday Bela Lugosi!

23. Dracula (1931)
24. White Zombie (1932)
25. The Black Cat (1934)
26. The Raven (1935)
27. Son of Frankenstein (1939)


October 21st

28. The Seventh Victim (1943)
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Old 10-22-2013, 01:09 AM   #428
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October 21st:



Aaahh!!! Real Monsters-Curse of the Krumm/Krumm Goes Hollywood
Aaahh!!! Real Monsters- Monstrous Makeover/A Wing and a Scare
Aaahh!!! Real Monsters- Krumm's Pimple/Monster Hunter
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Old 10-22-2013, 02:21 AM   #429
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October 1st: Friday the 13th (1980) (3/5)
October 2nd: Bereavement (2/5)
October 4th: Friday the 13th Part 2 (3/5)
October 4th: Switchblade Romance (5/5)
October 5th: Return of the Living Dead (1985) (5/5)
October 6th: Gravity (3D) (5/5)
October 8th: And Soon the Darkness (2010) (3/5)
October 11th: Friday the 13th Part 3 in 2D (2/5)
October 11th: Suspiria (5/5)
October 15th: Hansel and Gretel: Witch Hunters (2.5/5)
October 17th: Friday the 13th part IV (3/5)
October 18th: Grindhouse (theatrical blu) (5/5)
October 19th: Movie 43 (2/5)
October 19th: Maniac (2012) (2/5)
October 19th: Descent (2007) (2/5)
October 19th: Night of the Demons 2 (3/5)
October 20th: V/H/S 2 (2/5)
October 20th: Immortals (1/5)

October 21st: Friday the 13th Part V (3/5) - Actually a decent entry to the series, it lacks Jason, but it's not a bad movie in its own right.

October 21st: Friday the 13th Part VI (3/5) - Despite my negative feelings towards the director after watching the Crystal Lake Memories documentary, this movie is one of the best in the series. The ending is poor, but most of the rest of the movie is a fun ride.
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Old 10-22-2013, 03:17 AM   #430
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I think 4: Bloody Beginnings holds its own with the first two movies. It's great fun! Reminded me of Slumber Party Massacre meets Blood Tracks.

A lot of people seem to disagree though.
Don't get me wrong. I'm a fan of part 4. It's such a huge improvement over part 3. Maybe I'm just trying to keep expectations low.
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Old 10-22-2013, 03:24 AM   #431
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I think 4: Bloody Beginnings holds its own with the first two movies. It's great fun! Reminded me of Slumber Party Massacre meets Blood Tracks.

A lot of people seem to disagree though.
I agree with you. 4 is so much fun and a huge improvement over 3.
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Old 10-22-2013, 03:27 AM   #432
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October 21:



Pacific Rim (2013): Lots and lots of fun with this one! I loved almost everything about it. Just a few minor quibbles, but nothing that took away any enjoyment.

Hardware (1990): It's been a while since I've seen this one and I forgot how...odd it goes in the last 20-30 minutes of the film. Not that it matters cause I really do love it.
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Old 10-22-2013, 05:41 AM   #433
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After reading about some of the themed movie marathons that others on here have done, I thought it would be interesting to try it myself. Unfortunately, I just don’t have the time to watch several films at once, so I had to spread these out over a couple of days. Not exactly a “marathon”, but I did have a lot of fun watching a themed series of films. Naturally, I started by reading the short story...


The Black Cat (Edgar Allan Poe, 1843)

I’ve read some Poe, but by no means a lot, and this was one that I don’t think I’ve read before. It’s been a long time since I read anything by him, and I was struck by just how much I enjoyed this story. The structure and use of language completely grabbed me, in a way that it didn’t when I was a teenager trying to read him. For such a short story there’s a real richness of detail and depth. I’ve seen all the adaptations before, so I know that they all play pretty liberally with this source material, but I haven’t seen any recently, so I’m looking forward to trying to recognize themes or elements of the source in them. As for the story itself, it’s great. A perfect little shocker. I’m not overly sensitive to (simulated) animal violence, but the actions of the protagonist are pretty nauseating. There’s some seriously strong imagery, and the fact that it’s detailed so matter-of-factly by Poe makes it even more shocking. Ok, on to the films...


The Black Cat (Edgar G. Ulmer, 1934)

This is one wicked little picture. It was released in May 1934, only a month before Joseph Breen took over the Production Code office. Two months after this movie was released, every picture had to have a certificate clearing it for public exhibition. With all the references to Satanism, mass murder, human sacrifice, grisly torture and uncomfortable sexual relationships, I have a hard time believing this would have made it past the censors. It really is a great movie, though. It’s like some sort of anti-gothic, with Karloff’s futuristic mansion, modern uniform-style clothing, and fantastically weird widow’s peak hairstyle. It’s really great to see these two titans sparring with each other, especially so early in their Hollywood careers – you can tell that they’re both still fresh and enjoying it a lot. It’s also refreshing to see Logusi in one of his rare hero roles. Their dynamic is perfectly summed up in a great chess match played around the half way mark.

As for its relationship to Poe’s story, there’s really only the faintest of connections. The cat (or cats? It’s never really explained if they’re the same animal or not. Lugosi kills the first one he sees with a thrown knife, but then they talk about cats coming back to life. So is the cat we see later the same one?) of the title is completely inconsequential to the plot. It only appears 3 times in the entire film. So besides a cat (possibly) being killed by a knife, there’s also a dead wife hidden in a secret room. It’s treated very differently, but that can’t be a coincidence. Also, there’s some brief discussion between Karloff and Lugosi early in the film about cats being the embodiment of evil. In the Poe story the narrator mentions a myth about black cats being witches in disguise. And that’s about it. Hence the “suggested by” credit for Poe’s original, I suppose.


The Black Cat (Albert S. Rogell , 1941)

One wouldn’t think it’s possible, but this film (also “suggested by” the original story, apparently) has even less to do with Poe’s story than the ’34 version. This is a straight drawing room mystery. A murdered matriarch, jealous relatives, bumbling salesmen, suspicious servants, secret passageways, fog-shrouded grounds, and a missing will – they’re all here. There is a black cat in the film, too, although that’s where the similarities to Poe end. It’s alluded to that the cat may be supernatural, but it’s never explored.

Bela Lugosi is completely wasted as the gardener who shows up once or twice to look menacing. It’s sad to see him reduced to such a pointless red herring, when only 7 years earlier he’d been such a commanding presence in the first version. It’s not all bad, though – Basil Rathbone is enjoyably smug and slimy. Perhaps one of the biggest surprises is that the bumbling salesmen are actually funny, rather than obnoxious. It’s really not a bad movie, it’s just completely unremarkable. And terribly bland.


Tales of Terror (Roger Corman, 1962)

I watched this for the middle segment, obviously, but the whole movie is fantastic. “Morella” is the simplest of the three stories, but it’s still got atmosphere to spare. “The Case of M. Valdemar” is also very strong. The final scene, when Price’s face begins to melt, is disturbing, made even more so by the distorting camera effect placed over it. I’m also kind of thrilled to notice that so far these three movies have been linked. Lugosi was in the first and second, while Basil Rathbone was in the second and third. If I could find some way to link this film to Fulci’s The Black Cat, I’ll be really pleased. On to “The Black Cat”...

So far, this is the closest adaptation of Poe’s story. That’s not saying much, though, since the ’34 version borrowed only a few elements, while the ’41 version borrowed only the title. This is very clearly a mash-up of Poe’s The Black Cat and The Cask of Amontillado, with a humorous wine-tasting scene added to sort of bridge the gap. That said, almost every element of the Poe story is included, with the exception of the burned down house and the animal violence: Lorre was a good man (so we’re told), but is now an abusive drunk; his wife’s cat is affectionate towards him, which only makes him hate it more; he kills his wife, and walls her up in the cellar; and the entire finale, with the police and the cat, is exactly as it is in the story. It’s been a while since I read The Cask of Amontillado, but my memory of it makes me feel that the majority of its story is well-represented here as well. The names are obviously from that story, as is a lot of the dialogue from the scene in which Price is walled up. The dialogue in the finale is largely drawn from The Black Cat, though. And Lorre does refer to the cat as a “brute” at one point, which the protagonist in the story does more than once.

This segment is really the centerpiece of the film, in more than just its placement. It’s the most elaborate, most complex, and most entertaining. And probably the most expensive as well, considering its street sets and numerous extra players. Lorre and Price are fantastic together, and Corman creates marvelous atmosphere with what was obviously a low budget. This is a great film as a whole, and this segment is a wonderful adaptation of The Black Cat.


The Black Cat (Lucio Fulci, 1981)

Fulci had a very short but very impressive golden era in the late 70’s and early 80’s. Stuck between City of the Living Dead and The Beyond, this film falls right in the middle of that period, but generally seems to be ignored. After just watching it, I think that’s a pity. It’s obviously not a splatter film, and there’s almost no camp to be found anywhere (the bat scene may be the only exception). It’d definitely not a “fun” film like the gore epics he’s known for, but I think it’s of a quality that many of those other films fall short of. A lot of effort was put into this movie. The cinematography is great – gliding, low angle POV shots for the cat, beautiful crane shots rising over walls or peaking through banisters, and a wonderful use of the wide lens to frame the cat as it stalks over walls and rooftops. The production design is impressive – fog-shrouded country village streets, a gigantic room with each wall covered in paintings, a barn with wooden frames stacked against a wall creating repeating geometric patterns. The score by Pino Donaggio is at times beautiful and at others quirky and playful. There’s not much gore, there’s no eye-violence, and there’s no misogyny that I could notice. Fulci seems like he’s aiming for something a little more restrained and refined, and I think he succeeds.

As far as being an adaptation of Poe’s story, I think the film largely succeeds as well. It’s by no means a straight retelling, as the credits indicate it is “freely adapted from” Poe. In fact, it’s not until about half an hour into the picture, when Patrick Magee describes to Mimsy Farmer how he and the cat hate each other and how the cat wants to kill him that I realized that he is meant to be the protagonist from the short story. The entire plot of the psychic medium, the series of murders, and the investigation by the detective and the photographer are elaborations that have been imposed over the general framework of Poe’s original story. It’s not a poor imposition, though – the story moves well and generally makes sense, even if things like Magee’s character’s motivation are completely glossed over. Most of the major beats from the short story are here: the antagonistic relationship between the man and the cat, the burned-down house, the cat that is hung but returns, the burned image of the hung cat on a wall, and the entire finale. In fact, there’s actually more of Poe’s short story to be found in this version than in the segment from Tales of Terror. It’s just been mixed in with so much extra plotting and characters and actions that the ’62 version seems at first to be the more faithful. I’m really pleased I revisited this one.


Two Evil Eyes (George Romero & Dario Argento, 1990)

I like Romero’s “Mr. Valdemar” segment, but it’s vaguely unsatisfying. I think that it’s been modernized to an extent where it just doesn’t feel like Poe anymore. It’s well made, and the added plot elements keep it from feeling like it’s spread too thin. In fact, I like a whole lot of this film, in particular the ending (I’d forgotten Tom Atkins was in this). But as a whole, I find the corresponding segment in Tales of Terror to be more entertaining. Maybe it’s just personal preference. Also, as an aside, this film feels very much like a precursor to the Masters of Horror series - two hour-long mini-movies by titans of the genre. I think this film shares some of the strengths and weaknesses of that show. On to Argento’s “The Black Cat”...

Considering that this segment is the entire reason for my watching this film, it’s disappointing to find that it’s very much the weaker of the two entries. It’s got some great actors, some nice stylistic choices, wonderful cinematography, and a beautiful score by Pino Donaggio (who also scored Fulci’s film), but the whole thing is ultimately a mess. Parts of it move well, either with good dialogue or interesting action, but so many scenes – like the dream sequence or the elaborate vacation ruse – just drag the pace of the film to a halt. Other plot elements, like the people who are constantly appearing at Keitel’s door, are used way too much, and the film ends up feeling repetitive and boring. I hate to say it, but I was really just waiting for this to be over.

As an adaptation of Poe’s story, however, this film is at least academically interesting. It really incorporates most of the story elements: the spot on the cat’s chest; the hanging and resurrection of the cat; the fate of the girlfriend, the walled-up cat, and a variation on the police finale. It even borrows sections of dialogue directly from the story: it opens with the “perversity” monologue, and towards the end of the film Keitel uses the “solidly-built walls” line on the cops. Unfortunately, it sounds ridiculous when he says it, just another example of this films inability to maintain a consistent tone.


Masters of Horror: The Black Cat (Stuart Gordon, 2007)

My memory of the second season of Masters of Horror is that there were several poor episodes. Fortunately, this is not one of them. Jeffrey Combs makes a fantastic Poe. He’s completely believable and likable as he tries again and again to do right by his wife. And he’s also believable when he rages against the cat. It’s a great performance. The episode spends a lot of time developing his character, and that of his wife, although one of the best scenes occurs early on when his wife vomits blood in slow motion over a piano. The episode is also scored beautifully. In one scene in particular, as Poe picks up the pickaxe after determining to hide his wife behind the wall, the music swells in this wonderful way that reminded me immediately of Re-Animator. The episode also has a great use of color. Most of the episode is desaturated to the point of being almost black and white. But certain elements - the blood on a pillow, the green eye of the cat, and the amber alcohol in a bottle are all highlighted.

Despite the seemingly large change of turning the protagonist of the story into Poe himself, this is by far the most direct, most complete, and most faithful adaptation of The Black Cat that I have seen. It’s rather pointless to draw attention to all of the similarities between this and the written story, since almost the entire plot is represented here. As far as I can tell, the only significant element that isn’t included is the burned silloutte of the cat after the house catches fire. This is the only adaption that actually includes the eye-gouging.

This is definitely one of my favorite episodes from the second season, and probably from the entire Masters of Horror series.

Last edited by dave13; 10-22-2013 at 02:43 PM.
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Old 10-22-2013, 05:45 AM   #434
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October 21st:

Frightmare (1983)-7/10
Severed Ties (1992)-8/10
Night of the Devils (1972)-9/10
Flatliners (1990)-8/10
Ju-On: The Curse (2000)-7/10
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Old 10-22-2013, 06:13 AM   #435
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10/2/13

The Walking Dead “The Suicide King” (2013)
The Walking Dead “Home” (2013)
The Walking Dead “I Ain’t A Judas” (2013)

10/4/13

The Walking Dead "Clear" (2013)
The Walking Dead "Arrow on the Doorpost" (2013)
The Walking Dead "Prey" (2013)

10/5/13

The Walking Dead "This Sorrowful Life" (2013)
The Walking Dead "Welcome to the Tombs" (2013)
The Fog (1980)
Prince of Darkness (1987)

10/6/13

Psycho II (1983)
Psycho III (1986)

10/7/13

Baron Blood (1972)
Lisa and the Devil (1974)

10/9/13

American Horror Story: Asylum "Welcome To Briarcliff" (2012)
American Horror Story: Asylum "Tricks & Treats" (2012)

10/11/13

Dracula (1958)
The Vampire Lovers (1970)
Twins of Evil (1971)

10/12/13

Asylum (1972)

10/13/13

American Horror Story: Asylum “Nor’easter” (2012)
American Horror Story: Asylum “I Am Anne Frank Part 1” (2012)
American Horror Story: Asylum “I Am Anne Frank Part 2” (2012)
American Horror Story: Asylum “The Origins of Monstrosity” (2012)

10/14/13

Race With the Devil (1975)

10/16/13

American Horror Story: Asylum “Dark Cousin” (2012)
American Horror Story: Asylum “Unholy Night” (2012)

10/17/13

Virgin Witch (1972)

10/18/13

American Horror Story: Asylum “The Coat Hanger” (2012)
American Horror Story: Asylum “The Name Game” (2013)
American Horror Story: Asylum “Spilt Milk" (2013)
American Horror Story: Asylum “Continuum” (2013)
American Horror Story: Asylum “Madness Ends” (2013)

10/19/13

Fall of the House of Usher (1960)
The Pit & The Pendulum (1961)

10/20/13

The Haunted Palace (1963)
Masque of the Red Death (1964)

10/21/13

House of the Devil (2009)
The Innkeepers (2011)
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