Week in Horror Movie History Tag

This week in Horror movie history, Amityville 3-D was released on November 18, 1983 through Orion Pictures. Also known as Amityville III: The Demon, this third movie in the Long Island Haunted House franchise was directed by the late Richard Fleischer (Soylent Green 1973, Conan the Destroyer 1984)...

This week in Horror movie history, Silent Night, Deadly Night was released on November 9, 1984 through TriStar Pictures. Although technically directed by the late Charles E. Sellier, Jr., who was better known for his Biblical documentaries than his Horror films, the movie's death scenes were directed...

This week in Horror movie history, Phantom of the Opera: The Motion Picture was released on November 4, 1989 through 21st Century Film Corporation, Columbia Pictures Corporation, Breton Film Productions, and Dee Gee Entertainment. Based on Gaston Leroux's eponymous novel, the 1989 version was directed by...

This week in Horror movie history, Wishmaster was released on September 19, 1997 through Image Organization and producer Pierre David. Executively produced by the late Horror master Wes Craven, Wishmaster was directed by special effects makeup artist Robert Kurtzman (Night of the Creeps 1986, From...

This week in Horror movie history, An American Werewolf in London was released on August 21, 1981 through Universal Pictures. The film was directed and written by John Landis (Animal House 1978, Twilight Zone: The Movie 1983) and produced by George Folsey, Jr., (Hostel 2005,...

This week in Horror movie history, The Amityville Horror was released on July 27, 1979 through American International Pictures. Stuart Rosenberg (Cool Hand Luke 1967, My Heroes Have Always Been Cowboys 1991) directed this haunted Horror story that was based on Jay Anson’s book of...

This week in Horror movie history, The Thing was released on June 25, 1982 via Universal Pictures and the Turman-Foster Company. This inter-planetary Thriller was directed by Horror genius John Carpenter, who, along with twenty-two year old Rob Bottin (Se7en 1995, Fight Club 1999), Roy Arbogast...

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