It's great to live in a time when Hammer Films is up and running and doing its thing by scaring the hell out of us. With three films on the way, The Resident starring Hilary Swank, a remake of The Woman in Black, and of course Let Me In, which will be arriving in theaters this October, things have never been busier; but they're not stopping there!
While out and about doing press for the upcoming Kick-Ass, Chloe Moretz is, of course, being asked a few questions about her role in Let Me In, in which she portrays child vampire Abby, a character Moretz says is "really different than most vampires."
For those of you out there unfamiliar with the Susan Hill book or the 1989 TV movie of The Woman in Black, take our advice and track them down immediately. You won't be sorry! We're talking some really scary stuff here, man! Even better? A new version from Hammer Films is officially on its way!
On April 6th Sony Pictures Home Entertainment is dropping six little seen classics from Hammer Films onto DVD as part of the The Icons of Suspense Collection, and you can help dress this digital body for its own funeral!
Before last weekend I had no idea who 12-year-old actress Chloe Moretz was. Having watched (500) Days of Summer on Saturday, I was impressed with her limited screen time and, while I’m still not sold on director Matt Reeves’ unnecessary remake of Let the Right One In, there’s no doubt that the film is going to be well cast.
Some of you out there consider a remake of Let the Right One In to be as near to sacrilege as you're willing to accept. We feel your pain, but let me remind you that we all felt the same way about Dawn of the Dead and that turned out to be OK. So what does director Matt Reeves have in store for us -- something to honor the source material or just more unnecessary Hollywood gloss?
There shouldn't be a fan out there who's not excited about the prospect of the much beloved Hammer Films churning out some new horror for us to sink our teeth into. A few new stills from their upcoming film, The Wake Wood, dropped into our laps today and we're ready to play nice and share!
Overture Films announced today an October 1, 2010, release date for Let Me In, the currently lensing redux of Let the Right One In, both of which are based on the best-selling Swedish novel by John Ajvide Lindqvist.
The first image from the set of Matt Reeves' Let The Right One In remake, now titled after the book that film was based upon, Let Me In, has slipped online in the form of a Twitpic that signifies the end of the first week of filming.
Now this is the best news I've heard from AFM all day! Andrew has reported in that Hammer Films, which is having a pretty amazing resurgence already what with The Resident and Let Me In in post-production and currently filming, respectively, is about to tackle one of the best ghost stories ever written, The Woman in Black. And that's not all -- it's going to be in 3D!
Matt Reeves' remake of the acclaimed film Let the Right One In, now titled after the book that film was based upon, Let Me In, has begun shooting in Albuquerque, New Mexico. The news broke today along with a quick casting update! Dig it!
Christopher Lee has been a living legend longer than many of us have been alive, and what better time to check in with the actor than during the Halloween holiday? Today the actor reflected on his career, past and present, while weighing in on the state of modern horror.
The folks at Hammer Films are branching out into the literary realm via their recently announced partnership with British literary agency PFD to pursue book deals based on its slate of properties.
We get emails all the time about this event or that event taking place across the country and do our best to pass on the info to our readers. Today a note about the third "Spooktacular" in Keene, New Hampshire, landed in our mailbox, and we have to say that it sounds completely badass!
The saying may be "Father knows best", but in the case of Matt Reeves' upcoming Let the Right One In redux, entitled Let Me In (which happens to be the same name of the novel on which both films are based), it appears that Mother knows quite a bit as well.