Display of horror movies and of Halloween before the October 31 holiday they always start earlier. If you are obeying with Halloween and you love Christmas, we have a guide on how to start watching the most interesting horror movies for this season.
So take the remote from October 1 to 31 and continue to play the movies from November 1 to December 31 if you agree.
Interests range from classic slasher movies to more familiar movies like the Disney Channel series Halloweentown. There is a fascination for this franchise that even leads me to want to go on a trip where that movie was filmed.
For those looking to enjoy Halloween from the safety and comfort of their couches, here are some movie recommendations from the Orlando Sentinel staff.
As one of the first slashers, “Halloween” defined a genre and had a franchise with multiple successful reboots. The “last girl” has become a trope in horror movies, and Jamie Lee Curtis’ Laurie Strode set the tone for successive horror heroines by representing everything they should be.
In the face of danger, she is smart, brave and determined, and she is not afraid to defend herself. “Halloween” is tame enough for people who aren’t fans of gore, but still has enough horror for people looking to get scared.
While my viewing of horror, spooky, and festive movies peaks before Halloween, there is one movie that I can watch repeated throughout the year. “Scream” Wes Craven pokes fun at horror movies with comic moments: Randy lists the rules to avoid dying in horror movies.
Tatum asks to play the defenseless victim and mentions that he wants to be in the sequel without realizing that he is facing the real killer; and Sidney rants about how girls act in horror movies, like running upstairs instead of out the front door.
But unlike many supernatural horror movies, “Scream” also features a plot that could happen in the real world, which only adds to the scare factor. And, for those who haven’t seen it yet, prepare for a shocking finale.
The second and third films in the “Scream” series aren’t as strong as the original, but “Scream 4” was a solid sequel with a surprising twist.
“The Blair Witch Project” was a low-budget horror film released in 1999 by a group of students at the University of Central Florida. It became one of the highest grossing independent films of all time. It’s just awful, especially if you see it on Halloween.
It is a question as old as time. Well, as old as “The Nightmare Before Christmas” anyway, which was released in 1993. Is this Tim Burton stop-motion classic, with its lush, beautiful and often frantic Danny Elfman soundtrack, a movie? Halloween or a Christmas movie?
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