The 1936 sequel to Tod Browning's immortal classic is far too subtle in its sapphic suggestiveness.
Introducing Daniel Turres, owner of Pop Fiction out of London, Ontario (Canada) who stuns with his digital mixed media art work – pieces that run the gamut of who's who in pop culture.
The history of horror has left a trail of blood that stops at the new house on the block...
Universal’s mastery of the macabre was waning to a ridiculous degree in the mid-to-late 1940s. The sentiment seemed that the age of vampires, wolf men and phantoms was slipping away and being discarded to a bygone era. In 1948, Universal drastically shifted gears toward a more comedic approach when it came to create their once dark horror films.