Posts Tagged ‘Horror and SF

Should you tailor your next film for Halloween?

The pros and cons of a Halloween release… While most theatrically released horror/paranormal and related Halloween friendly pictures fail to reach the $100 million dollar mark at the domestic box-office, most of them are also void of expensive actors, so their financial risk is minor. Simply put, rolling the dice on productions that cost less […]

Independent Film Finance and Distribution

The best and worst horror remakes of all time

“Of All Time” is going some… Link:  MovieMaker Magazine.

Hollywood

Hammer 2.0 – Hammer Films being revived

  Pay attention!  This could be scary! Link: movieScope Magazine – By Filmmakers. For Filmmakers. – Hammer 2.0.

Hollywood

You Know It’s An Indie Horror Movie When . . .

As opposed to a Hollywood Horror Movie… Link: You Know It’s An Indie Horror Movie When . . ..

Hollywood, Independent Film Finance and Distribution

Industry Shocker: ‘Insidious’ Is the Most Profitable Film of 2011 – The Hollywood Reporter

From the “Paranormal Activity” team: via Industry Shocker: ‘Insidious’ Is the Most Profitable Film of 2011 – The Hollywood Reporter.

Hollywood

Toronto almost as active as Baltimore in Horror/Fantasy arena

Well, they didn’t write the headline that way in Toronto… For the love of gore: B movie industry flourishing in Toronto – thestar.com.

Independent Film Finance and Distribution

IFC Launches Midnight Label for Horror

Set to Release Anticipated Horror Titles “Human Centipede”, “Doghouse” and More IFC Launches Midnight Label

Independent Film Finance and Distribution

A Field Guide to Regional Horror Films

This blog is devoted to “local” horror films made in backyards all over the USA. Is this a great country or what? The Dead Next Door: A Field Guide to Regional Horror Films.

Independent Film Finance and Distribution

R.I.P. Zelda Rubinstein

Farewell to An 80’s Horror Icon Backstage: R.I.P. Zelda Rubinstein.

Independent Film Finance and Distribution

Philip K. Dick – Happy in Orange County?

Why was this quintessential Berkeley Bohemian at his happiest and most stable in Orange County, a place he considered a fake illusion? Philip K. Dick: A ‘plastic’ paradox – latimes.com.

Independent Film Finance and Distribution