Posted on July 29, 2017

For some reason, I’ve always loved hearing scary Christmas stories in the summer. Maybe it’s because I don’t care for the hot weather and I’m longing for the colder months? Maybe I’m just weird? Whatever the case, I’ve put together a Christmas Horror In July set of audio fiction for you all to enjoy.

There are many talented horror voice actors, and Otis Jiry is near the top of that list. I always enjoy both his voice acting and his choice of stories. Here’s over 2 hours of scary Christmas stories.

GM Danielson is another favorite voice actor of mine and in “It’s Cold On Christmas Eve” he happens to be narrating a story from one of my favorite writers, Michael Whitehouse. Michael has his own channel at Ghastly Tales.

Subscribe to all of these channels and you will never be without a creepy story to pass the time.

Otis Jiry
Chilling Tales For Dark Nights
GM Danielson
Michael Whitehouse

They are all constantly coming out with new stuff.

Debbie Wiseman   Horror Audio, Video0

Posted on July 29, 2017

Claudio Verona is a young and cynical businessman, who one day gets locked in his office elevator before an important meeting with a client. This annoying obstacle will soon turn into a nightmare, as a deadly virus outside has begun to infect and transform people into extremely violent and dangerous zombies. Claudio has to get out of this claustrophobic space, but it seems that the elevator may be the safest place in the city!

Debbie Wiseman   Horror Movies, Horror Trailers, Video0

Posted on July 26, 2017

Debbie Wiseman   Horror Movies, Horror Trailers, Video1

Posted on July 26, 2017

This cinematic paranormal VR experience places you in the haunted bedroom of a child, where you are trapped in a game of hide-and-seek with Annabelle. The room comes alive as you move through it, while a possessed demon hunts you from all corners. There is no escape as you are compelled to face your greatest fears.

Debbie Wiseman   Horror Movies, Horror Trailers, Video0

Posted on July 21, 2017

Debbie Wiseman   Horror Posters, Horror Trailers, Video0

Posted on July 17, 2017

I am heartbroken right now. George Romero was one of my favorites. His passion for filmmaking inspired me, and Dawn of the Dead ignited my love for the horror genre. Rest in peace, George.

George A. Romero, the director who all but invented the modern zombie genre with his 1968 horror classic Night of the Living Dead, has died at 77 of lung cancer.

Hollywood Remembers George A. Romero: Stephen King, Eli Roth Praise Icon

Infused with social commentary and a realistic, midnight-movie terror, Romero’s brazenly stark thriller, and the sequels that followed, made as large an impact on the genre and a culture’s nightmares as any horror film since the Universal Studios monster chillers of the 1930s.

His death was confirmed by his manager Chris Roe, who released the following statement on behalf of the family:

“Legendary filmmaker George A. Romero passed away on Sunday July 16, listening to the score of ‘The Quiet Man,’ one of his all-time favorite films, with his wife, Suzanne Desrocher Romero, and daughter, Tina Romero at his side. He died peacefully in his sleep, following a brief but aggressive battle with lung cancer, and leaves behind a loving family, many friends, and a filmmaking legacy that has endured, and will continue to endure, the test of time.”

The Pittsburgh native’s low-budget, black and white film went from cult favorite to blockbuster franchise with Romero’s 1978 sequel Dawn of the Dead, 1985’s Day of the Dead (1985), Land of the Dead (2005), Diary of the Dead (2007) and finally 2009’s Survival of the Dead. His take on the vampire genre, Martin, was released in 1978, and he wrote the 1990 Night remake, directed by Tom Savini.

As a producer, Romero delivered TV’s seminal 1980s horror anthology Tales From the Dark Side.

“Hard to quantify how much he inspired me & what he did for cinema,” tweeted Hostel director Eli Roth. (See other Hollywood reactions here.)

After graduating from Carnegie Mellon University in 1960, Romero started a small commercial production company before undertaking his 1968 $114,000 midnight movie groundbreaker, a film that not only set zombie genre rules that survive today with The Walking Dead, but also was hailed for its casting of African-American actor Duane Jones in a heroic role.

Other Romero directing credits include Creepshow (1982),  Monkey Shines (1988), The Dark Half (1993), and  Bruiser   (2000).

But it was Night of the Living Dead that changed the horror game, with its slow-moving, gut-chomping zombies terrorizing a disparate group of survivors gathered in a remote Pennsylvania farmhouse. Surprise deaths, racial undertones, anti-establishment fervor and a stylish, gory-for-the-time relentlessness revolutionized the B-movie genre, taking it from drive-in theaters to shopping mall cineplexes – the very places he satirized with savage glee in 1978’s Dawn of the Dead.

Today’s zombies might be faster and grislier, brought to life with special effects that would have been unimaginable in 1968, but The Walking Dead, Get Out and 28 Days Later, to name just a very few, would be unthinkable without Romero’s dark vision of life after death.

Debbie Wiseman   Horror - General0

Posted on July 16, 2017

Go to the gallery for screencaps

Lainy   Horror Trailers, Screencaps0

Posted on July 16, 2017

This week’s episode of The NoSleep Podcast is here! Click here for more information on the stories and the talented voice actors on the show. As always, if you can afford it, I would highly recommend a season pass. The season pass version has 3 more stories.

Debbie Wiseman   Horror Audio0

Posted on July 16, 2017

Lainy   Animations0