October 26, 2010 by Post Team
Halloween Movie, Promised last week, here are – in my opinion – some of the best scariest movies and for those looking to get the most bang for your buck Halloween. I tried to choose films for the last several more.
10. The Thing (1982). The special effects may not seem much today, but when John Carpenter remake of the 1951 classic “The Thing from Another World” came to the big screen in the 80 public and critics are the effects of being both brilliant and repulsive.
9. The Devil’s Rejects (2005). Deliberately retro, this film by Rob Zombie is a tribute to the 1970 B-movie grade. It is technically a sequel to Zombie principles of “House of 1000 Corpses” and can quickly gravitate cheese really horrible.
8. The Shining (1980). Stephen King did not care much for Stanley Kubrick’s adaptation of his novel and – ultimately a three-part television mini-series was developed in 1997 that was more faithful to the version of King, also much less fear.
7. Let me in (2008). Forget about Twilight, you want a true love story with a vampire, check out this Swedish film based on the novel of the same name. Tells the story of an anxious child, without friends whose desire for a friend seems to come true when a girl named Eli moves in next door. It is strangely grave, has pale skin and only comes out at night. Slow, melancholic and disturbing. An English language remake called “Let Me In” was released in 2010.
6. Se7en (1995). Well, not technically a horror film, rather a stylish thriller – but there are plenty of scary moments and the film succeeds in building a palpable tension as it builds toward its inevitable conclusion horrible mind, and flexion.
5. Frailty (2002). Frailty is a really creepy gothic thriller about a serial murderer who calls himself apparent hand of God. The murderer believed he was instructed by God to slaughter the demons disguised as ordinary people and taking their young children to carry out its mission.
4. The Ring (2002). This new version of the Japanese horror classic Ringu 1998 opened the floodgates of American remakes of Japanese horror movies – is one that either love or hate – either it does not bother at all, or that scares you to death.
3. The Exorcist (1973). Worth seeing the cultural impact of the film alone.
2. Audition (1999). Speaking of Japanese horror, it is impossible to see one without looking away or flinching at least.
1. Halloween (1978). Carpenter Classic draws heavily on past influences and uses a simple story about a madman escaped primary exploiting our fears. Was that the boogeyman?
Please feel free to send if you have any questions regarding this post , you can contact on
Disclaimer: The views expressed on this site are that of the authors and not necessarily that of U.S.S.POST.