Horror Movie Podcast Ep. 022: Ben Ketai’s Beneath (2014) and No Vacancy (2014) and Larry Fessenden’s Beneath (2013) and Aftershock (2013) and Husk (2011)

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Hi, and welcome to Episode 022 of HORROR MOVIE PODCAST, where we’re Dead Serious About Horror Movies… In this Frankensteinian episode, you’ll get five Feature Reviews which include: Ben Ketai’s “Beneath,” “No Vacancy,” Larry Fessenden’s “Beneath,” “Aftershock” and “Husk.” Jay of the Dead also talks about the science of horror and a phenomenon called “approach aversion,” and he discusses mainstream film criticism and its relationship to horror. Don’t miss it!

Horror Movie Podcast is a bi-weekly show that’s released every other Friday. If you’d like to support our show, please subscribe to our podcast free in iTunes, and leave us a review! And remember, we love getting your voice mails, so call in with more recommendations and comments at this number: (801) 382-8789 Thanks for listening to Horror Movie Podcast! Continue reading

The Weekly Horror Movie Podcast Ep. 022: Probing Eyes

TWHMP 022 ArtworkBRIEF EXPLANATION: This podcast is not the Horror Movie Podcast for which this site and feed are dedicated. Horror Movie Podcast is slated to release Episode 001 on October 25, 2013. You can read the full explanation and the background on the re-release of The Weekly Horror Movie Podcast (and of Horror Metropolis) at the bottom of the show notes for this episode.

SHOW NOTES:

For Episode 022, Midnight Corey and the gang bring you two great guest interviews and two great horror movie reviews! But first Midnight Corey opens the show with a rant about spoilers on social media platforms, especially pertaining to Twitter and “The Walking Dead: Season 2.”

Our first guest on this show is actor and author Bradford Tatum, the man who says blood should always be photographed in black and white and the author of “The Monster’s Muse,” a book that features memories of golden-era Hollywood horror. In addition to describing some fascinating aspects from his book, Bradford also discusses the current state of horror. And for a review, Bradford chooses “The Lodger” from 1944.

Our second guest is artist and entrepreneur Ben Scrivens, the mastermind behind Fright Rags, Continue reading