Texas Chainsaw Massacre
October 9, 2010 by Post Team
Total Film polled greatest filmmakers and stars from horror to find their favorite, with shockers vintage win.
The low budget film Massacre – published in 1974 and directed by Tobe Hooper – was banned for many years, as a “video nasty” after a scandal over horror movies are available on video.
But by late 1990 he received a certificate of video and continued to be aired on television in the United Kingdom.
Directors such as John Carpenter, Wes Craven, John Landis, George Romero, Guillermo del Toro and Eli Roth were among those who voted.
The talent on the screen – most of them characters that have been hidden – including Robert Englund (Freddy), Kane Hodder (Jason), Gunnar Hansen (Leatherface) and Doug Bradley (Pinhead) also took part in the elections for publishing in November.
Massacre movie – apparently inspired by a true story – see five young Americans come across a ramshackle house inhabited by a family of cannibals.
The Exorcist, 1973 was a finalist in the list, with Alfred Hitchcck’s Psycho – 1960 – ranked third.
Carpenter, The Thing, made in 1982, was the most recent film to make the top ten.
Jamie Graham, deputy editor of Total Film, said: “The Texas Chainsaw Massacre is essentially a history black house equipped with mallets, meat hooks and power tools We see nothing, feel everything, the camera aggressive, abrupt editing, which resounded with the sound. Design and grainy, home video grubby hitting like a hammer on his head. “
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