Originally posted on Radio of Horror Blog:

I am working on a Gender Swap Dracula movie. This means Dracula, Renfield VanHellsing, Harker, Morris Nd Holmwood will be Woman. Lucy, Mina, and Dracula’s wives will be men. The short film titled Dracula’s Guest will be used to launch our crowd funding campaign. Skip SHEA Director of Microcinema and Ave Maria will be directing it if we get funding.
The woman playing Dracula is Rachel Wise. I need your help to do this if you like this blog and follow it once we launch our indie gogo tell every one REPOST about it. Donate to it.
We launch in one month.

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Hemlock Grove Creator

Originally posted on Radio of Horror Blog:

On the show tonight is the creator of Hemlock Grove creator Brian McGreevy, he discusses with us his inspiration to write the novel which the show is based on and working as a writer on the show it self. Hemlock Grove just finished season 2. We also have on the show tonight Thomas L Phillips who directed Sanctuary: Quite the Conundrum, a new twisted horror thriller from Anchor Bay.

We also discuss the awefull as above is below and the new returning fall Horror shows like Supernatural The Walking Dead Sleepy Hollow and More.


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Night Monster (1942)

Originally posted on Vintage45's Blog:

Despite the star billing of Bela Lugosi and Lionel Atwill, Lugosi doesn’t have much to do and Atwill even less. There’s lots of fog in the woods surrounding the Inkston Towers mansion. When the frogs stop croaking there’s something out there and people die.

Margaret Inkston calls Dr.Lynne Harper (Irene Hervey) to come out to the Towers. Her companion and housekeeper Sarah Judd is very upset about it. Servant Milly Carson quits. Too many strange things are going on there and she wants to report it to the local constable, Cap Beggs.

Laurie the chauffeur (Leif Erickson) drives Milly towards town. He stops and tries to come on to her. She gets out of the car and hitches a ride with Jed Harmon into town. Cap tells her she doesn’t have much info to go on and something has to happen before he can act. Even the murder of a…

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Mel’s 5 Second Review: Dark House

Originally posted on VampirePlacebo * Mel's Entertainment Page:

Dark House
(2009) Jeffrey Combs, Meghan Ory, Diane Louise Salinger, Matt Cohen, Shelly Cole, Danso Gordon, Ryan Melander, Bevin Prince, Erin Cummings and Ian Reed Kesler


A campy, scary good time. Jeffrey Combs, even after all these years, is still awesome! The effects aren’t all that great, the acting is pretty shaky overall, but the story is interesting and, best of all, it’s got that late 80’s, early 90’s charm. Who says camp is dead?? Hehe :-D A very fun 7.5/10.

This movie is currently streaming on Netflix. Enjoy! :-)



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Gods of the Godless: A Discussion on H.P. Lovecraft with S.T. Joshi

Originally posted on Heathen Harvest 2.1:

S.T. Joshi

S.T. Joshi (Photo by Emily Marija Kurmis)

Gods of the Godless: A Discussion on H.P. Lovecraft wth S.T. Joshi

Interview by Henry Akeley


The shadow of Howard Phillips Lovecraft has loomed large over the culture of heavy metal right from the beginning, with Black Sabbath’s “Behind the Wall of Sleep” paying homage to the similarly titled short story, “Beyond the Wall of Sleep”, on the band’s eponymous debut album in 1970. Since then, a plethora of projects from every corner of dark music have drawn inspiration from Lovecraft, ranging from the likes of Metallica and Iron Maiden to obscurities such as Crematory (Swe) and Necrodeath.

Since his passing in 1937, perhaps nobody, at least in the past half-century, has done more to preserve the great American author’s legacy than S.T. Joshi. Having written numerous biographies on Lovecraft (including the two-volume “I Am Providence“, published…

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True Detective (Season 1)

Originally posted on Mettel Ray:

True DetectiveNo spoilers, continue without fear.

I’m sitting here behind my computer, sipping blueberry tea and wondering how the hell did I just watch eight episodes of True Detective back to back and yet, have no idea where to begin the discussion on this HBO’s newest hit series. That’s probably the most excruciating feelings a blogger can experience, that of having so much to say that making sense would probably be a far fetched illusion.

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The Beast in the Cave; a Treatise on Supernatural Horror in Metal

Originally posted on Heathen Harvest 2.1:


H. P. Lovecraft

.:.The Beast in the Cave.:.

A Treatise on Supernatural Horror in Metal

by Henry Akeley


The oldest and strongest emotion of mankind is fear, and the oldest and strongest kind of fear is fear of the unknown. These facts few psychologists will dispute, and their admitted truth must establish for all time the genuineness and dignity of the weirdly horrible tale as a literary form. Against it are discharged all the shafts of a materialistic sophistication which clings to frequently felt emotions and external events, and of a naïvely insipid idealism which deprecates the æsthetic motive and calls for a didactic literature to “uplift” the reader toward a suitable degree of smirking optimism. But in spite of all this opposition the weird tale has survived, developed, and attained remarkable heights of perfection; founded as it is on a profound and elementary principle whose appeal, if not always…

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Movie Review: ‘Only Lover Left Alive’

Originally posted on Funk's House of Geekery:

vampireDirected by: Jim Jarmusch

Starring: Tom Hiddleston, Tilda Swinton, and Mia Wasikowska

Plot: Two separated immortal lovers are reunited after many years.


I’m not scared of death. I mean, I’m not scared of being on the other side of the door, but I am scared that walking through that door will be painful. The scariest things of all though, or maybe depressing is the better word, is that after I am cold and buried there will always be more comics, more movies, and more TV shows being made that I will never be able to experience. I know that probably seems selfish and hollow, but for some reason, that thought just makes me instantly sick to my stomach.

That is why I relate so much to Jim Jarmusch’s hipster vampire movie, possibly his most approachable movie I have ever seen. Jarmusch doesn’t treat immortality as a depressing melodramatic life sentence…

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