Author: Fear Fan

VIDEO: Wolfen (1981)

After an awesomely successful Kickstarter campaign, the Fear Fan is back! This time, he's reviewing the lesser-known 1981 film Wolfen. What do you get when you take a a police procedural, Native American mysticism, and a feral, nude Edward James Olmos, and put them in a blender? We have no idea, but we're about to find out!

Top 5 Movies to Watch on Halloween

“These are the five films that I feel best represent the spirit of Halloween: a little gruesome in some cases, but still a blast to watch with your friends over a bowl of popcorn.”
ADVERTISEMENT

VIDEO: House of the Dead (2003)

After a six month hiatus, the Fear Fan is back! And this time, he's taking on the Crapmaster General of cinema: Uwe Boll. Watch as the Fear Fan takes on what is quite possibly the worst film he's ever seen, with plenty of bad acting, special effects-induced continuity errors, and a heaping helping of idiotic characters!

VIDEO: Tied in Blood (2012)

As the Fear Fan gets ready for the first episode of Terror Obscura Season 2, he takes a moment to review Tied in Blood, a special fan request. The result? Ghost blowies, A-Team references, and incredibly worrying séance phrases.
ADVERTISEMENT

VIDEO: This Book is Full of Spiders

It's the first episode of Fright Bites, a new weekly series from the Fear Fan where he provides brief horror reviews. Here, he looks at the horror novel This Book Is Full of Spiders: Seriously, Dude, Don't Touch It by David Wong, author of John Dies at the End, soon to be a major motion picture starring Paul Giamatti. 
ADVERTISEMENT

VIDEO: A Nightmare on Elm Street (2010)

The Fear Fan is back with the last of his reviews of the Elm Street series! In this episode, see for yourself how a modern big-budget remake can somehow fail to be as technically proficient as a film made thirty years prior, and learn just why producer Michael Bay should stay the hell away from the world of horror movies.

VIDEO: Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1978)

A group of people in San Francisco (Donald Sutherland, Brooke Adams, Jeff Goldblum, Leonard Nimoy) come to realize that everyone around them is slowly being replaced by alien clones with no emotion, leading to one of the most famous endings ever. Also in this review: see old ladies get punched in the face, and find out where Cabbage Patch Kids come from!
ADVERTISEMENT

VIDEO: Freddy's Dead: The Final Nightmare (1991)

Join the Fear Fan as he takes on Freddy’s Dead: The Final Nightmare, the sixth entry in the Nightmare on Elm Street franchise. Although it's been smooth sailing so far, with five good-to-decent entries, things are about to get much, much worse for the Fear Fan as he enters a world of terrible humor, bad acting, Roseanne and Tom Arnold cameos, cartoon sound effects, and a retcon so awful that it could disrupt the very fabric of the space time continuum!

VIDEO: Top 10 Vampires

While you count down to 2012, join the Fear Fan as he counts down his list of the top 10 greatest vampires in movie history. With some obvious choices (Max Shreck) and some not-so-obvious choices (Pee-Wee Herman?), one thing’s for sure: none of these vampires sparkle!

VIDEO: A Nightmare on Elm Street 5: The Dream Child (1989)

“Fear Fan looks at the fifth installment in the Nightmare on Elm Street series, where Alice (one of the survivors of Part 4) learns that Freddy wants to return to the real world by invading the subconscious of her unborn baby. Witness Freddy’s nun-rape origins, a nerd getting terrorized inside a comic book, death by overeating, and a special appearance by Baby Freddy!”

VIDEO: Shocker (1989)

“This time on Terror Obscura, it’s 1989’s Shocker, director Wes Craven’s failed attempt to create a film franchise to rival his own Nightmare on Elm Street series. In it, a high school football player (played by Friday Night Lights director Peter Berg) faces off against an executed serial killer (a scenery-chewing Skinner from The X-Files) with the power to jump into the bodies of other people. Berg is forced to pursue him from body to body, across the broadcast airwaves, and eventually through all of television. But more importantly, there’s a cameo by John Tesh!”