Ever since it was announced a little while ago, we have been pretty excited to see the new film from director Renny Harlin, the Dyatlov Pass Incident, which is based on one of the single most frightening occurrences you could imagine. Check out the first poster.
The lovable sickos over at The Scream Factory have just premiered the artwork for their upcoming 2013 release of Prison, and as expected, it's a winner! Check out the goods right here, and continue to do your Blu-ray Dance of Joy and Mirth™!
More Updates from Scream Factory: Blu-ray Artwork for The Nest & Deadly Blessing; Prison Announced for 2013
Over the last couple of days The Scream Factory's Facebook page has been revealing the artwork for their upcoming Blu-rays of The Nest and Deadly Blessing. In addition, today being Friday, they also announced another new release for us to look forward to: 1988's Prison.
Holy cow, do we have something cool for you cats to dig into! A viral pitch video created by Renny Harlin that ... well ... you'll see. What happened in the Ural Mountains? Read on for some early sales art and video surrounding the Dyatlov Pass incident.
At Dread Central we LOVE the unexplained. Mysteries, disappearances, you name it. Decades before three fictional campers vanished in The Blair Witch Project, an incident happened in Russia that resulted in the mysterious deaths of nine people in the northern Ural Mountains. The night was February 2, 1959. The mystery lingers to this day.
I knew with this weekend’s release of Shark Night 3D that there was no better time to present a B-Sides showcasing the greatest rap song about man-eating sharks ever recorded.
With the remake slinking out of the boiler room and into theaters soon, I became intoxicated with revisiting A Nightmare on Elm Street 4: The Dream Master – the most financially successful Nightmare sequel before it was dethroned by Freddy vs. Jason in 2003. The Dream Master took in $49.3 million domestic gross at the box office in ’88, and inspired the production of more Freddy games, toys, dolls, surfboards, pogo sticks, race cars, planes and railway systems than anyone could’ve predicted.