If THE WALKING DEAD was a Disney movie …
So this image has been sitting around on my computer since….Valentine’s Day?
Can’t get past the base colors because I don’t know what to do about the shadows or the supposed blood splatter that’s supposed to go with it. ><
It’s supposed to be creepy, I swear!
Based off this image by (deliriumdog)
Character belongs to The Scarehouse (scarehouse)
Cool! Nothing beats having another artist do a riff on something you put out there. It’s like long-distance jazz.
Hail to the King, Baby.
Some people think that horror films are some sort of second class filmmaking, and the only way to bypass that thinking is being proud of the fact that we do it. — Clive Barker
Horror is the future. And you cannot be afraid. You must push everything to the absolute limit or else life will be boring. People will be bored. Horror is like a serpent; always shedding its skin, always changing. And it will always come back. It can’t be hidden away like the guilty secrets we try to keep in our subconscious. — Dario Argento
Horror films don’t create fear. They release it. — Wes Craven
I think of horror films as art, as films of confrontations. Films that make you confront aspects of your own life that are difficult to face. Just because you’re making a horror film doesn’t mean you can’t make an artful film. — David Cronenberg
Life. Death. Rebirth.
A look back at BROKEN HEARTS IN THE BASEMENT - a Valentines’ Day Themed version of our R-rated attraction with entirely new characters and scenes.
Prop scrapbook from The Shining.
The scrapbook is filled with yellowed newspaper clippings chronicling sordid events from the Overlook Hotel’s past, as well as violent crimes in the Colorado area.
One page bears the handwritten phrase: “And they took his balls with them” - a line paraphrased from Stephen King’s novel.
Many of the articles in the scrapbook were written by journalist Alexander Walker. Walker wrote for The Evening Standard, and was also a friend of Kubrick’s. Kubrick gave Walker copies of the Rocky Mountain News and other local Colorado newspapers on microfilm, along with a microfilm reader, and had Walker study the language and details of real articles so he could compose fictitious articles for the scrapbook.
This scrapbook figures prominently in the novel of The Shining, though it appears very little in the film. A number of sequences were shot with the scrapbook, including a scene where Jack finds it in the hotel basement, and a later scene where Jack shows the scrapbook to Wendy. Both scenes were deleted from the finished film.
Original scrapbook stored in the Stanley Kubrick Archive in London.
Look at these Poe Guys