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Personal Lists featuring...

It's Alive 1974

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January 19th 2019: Added Child's Play (remake), Annabelle 3, Candyman (reboot), Resident Evil (reboot), Final Destination 6 (/reboot), The Woman, Darlin' and The Evil Dead 2 (sequel to remake). Films yet to be added (missing in database): Beyond the Green Inferno, A Haunting at Silver Falls 2, The House on the Edge of the Park 2, "Pumpkinhead", He Never Died 2, Cannibals (sequel to Cannibal Holocaust), I Spit on Your Grave: Deja Vu, Laid to Rest: Exumed and Shrooms 2.

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In his Guide for the Film Fanatic (1986), Danny Peary provides short reviews for over 1600 “Must See” films.

104 movies missing. Imported from external source.

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Some essential horror film saga/franchises.
There are a lot of horror film sagas which we don't know about. This is a place where we can find them. If some movie/saga is lacking, please look me know.

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http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_cult_films

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Comb your porn ’stache, put on some vinyl (records or disco boots, your choice), and smell that lead in the gasoline – we’re heading back to the Me Decade with the 100 Best 1970s Horror Movies!

The ’70s were a decade of upheaval for the genre, transforming horror into a legitimate vessel for awards recognition (The Exorcist) and the birth of the blockbuster (Jaws). The reign of Hammer gothic horror had its last gasp here (Vampire Circus), giving way to the whodunit sleaze of Italian giallo (Deep Red), American realism (Texas Chainsaw Massacre), and grindhouse (Last House on the Left). Meanwhile, legends-in-the-making made their name off horror: Steven Spielberg (Duel), Ridley Scott (Alien), David Lynch (Eraserhead), and John Carpenter (Halloween) to name a few. The only stipulation for a movie to be considered for this list was a Fresh rating, before we ranked them all by Adjusted Tomatometer.

Now that you’re keyed up, get down for some boo-gie nights as we get off on the best scary movies the 1970s offered!
Link: https://editorial.rottentomatoes.com/guide/best-1970s-horror-movies/

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21st EDITION – JULY 13-AUGUST 2, 2017
Missing :
Cocolors
Plan B
Punk Fu Zombie

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With high-profile Academy Award nominations and an increasing number of big-name actors eager to sign on to promising projects, independent films have been at the forefront in recent years like never before. But the roots of such critical and commercial successes as The Hurt Locker and Precious can be traced to the first boom of independent cinema in the 1960s, when a raft of talented filmmakers emerged to capture the attention of a rapidly growing audience of young viewers.
A thorough overview of a thriving sector of cultural production, the Directory of World Cinema: American Independent chronicles the rise of the independent sector as an outlet for directors who challenge the status quo, yet still produce accessible feature films that find wide audiences and enjoy considerable box office appeal, without sacrificing critical legitimacy. Key directors are interviewed and profiled, and a sizeable selection of films are referenced and reviewed. More than a dozen sub-genres - including African American cinema, queer cinema, documentary, familial dysfunction and exploitation - are individually considered, with an emphasis on their ability to exemplify and engage with tensions inherent in American society. Copious illustrations and a range of research resources round out the volume, making this a truly comprehensive guide.
At a time when independent films are enjoying considerable cultural cachet, this easy-to-use yet authoritative guide will find an eager audience in media historians, film studies scholars and movie buffs alike.

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The list is based on the contents of the Book, sorted by chapters:
Film of the Year: The Hurt Locker
Scoring Cinema: Mulholland Drive
African-American Cinema
The American Nightmare
Chemical World
Crime
Documentary
Exploitation USA
Familial Dysfunction
Narrative Disorder
On the Road
Queer Cinema
Rural Americana
Slackers
The Suburbs
Underground USA

More information on this is also aviable on http://worldcinemadirectory.co.uk/!

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Neuchâtel International Fantastic Film Festival lineup for 2013.

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In his Guide for the Film Fanatic (1986), Danny Peary provides short reviews for over 1600 “Must See” films.

104 movies missing. Imported from external source.

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With high-profile Academy Award nominations and an increasing number of big-name actors eager to sign on to promising projects, independent films have been at the forefront in recent years like never before. But the roots of such critical and commercial successes as The Hurt Locker and Precious can be traced to the first boom of independent cinema in the 1960s, when a raft of talented filmmakers emerged to capture the attention of a rapidly growing audience of young viewers.
A thorough overview of a thriving sector of cultural production, the Directory of World Cinema: American Independent chronicles the rise of the independent sector as an outlet for directors who challenge the status quo, yet still produce accessible feature films that find wide audiences and enjoy considerable box office appeal, without sacrificing critical legitimacy. Key directors are interviewed and profiled, and a sizeable selection of films are referenced and reviewed. More than a dozen sub-genres - including African American cinema, queer cinema, documentary, familial dysfunction and exploitation - are individually considered, with an emphasis on their ability to exemplify and engage with tensions inherent in American society. Copious illustrations and a range of research resources round out the volume, making this a truly comprehensive guide.
At a time when independent films are enjoying considerable cultural cachet, this easy-to-use yet authoritative guide will find an eager audience in media historians, film studies scholars and movie buffs alike.

The list is based on the contents of the Book, sorted by chapters:

  • Film of the Year: The Hurt Locker
  • Scoring Cinema: Mulholland Drive
  • African-American Cinema
  • The American Nightmare
  • Chemical World
  • Crime
  • Documentary
  • Exploitation USA
  • Familial Dysfunction
  • Narrative Disorder
  • On the Road
  • Queer Cinema
  • Rural Americana
  • Slackers
  • The Suburbs
  • Underground USA

More information on this is also aviable on http://worldcinemadirectory.co.uk/!

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This is a version of a selection originally published on Brazilian magazine SET, which lists the scariest movies ever made, according to the publication.

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I love a good horror so this is a list of all the ones I have seen!

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The 100 Scariest Movie Moments is an American television documentary miniseries that aired in late October 2004 on Bravo. Aired in five 60-minute segments, the miniseries counts down what producer Anthony Timpone, writer Patrick Moses, and director Kevin Kaufman have determined as the 100 most frightening and disturbing moments in the history of movies.

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