It’s hard to believe it's been 17 years. I can still remember the buzz and crackle of my old dial-up modem, and the minute-long wait for AltaVista (Google who?) to load so I could pop in my question: “Is The Blair Witch Project real?”
The team behind Paranormal Activity hopes to trade in ghosts for ecological terrors for their latest found footage horror film, The Bay. Don't worry about that apparition moving in the corner—just don't go in the water.
The latest installment in the long-running found footage-style horror series Paranormal Activity opens October 19, and to prove the hat trick hasn't gotten old, the studio has released a new trailer showing audience-goers freak the flip out while watching part four. So what's all the fuss about?
The "found footage" style of filmmaking is a love-it or hate-it approach, but Paranormal Activity producer Jason Blum has figured out why most people don't like it. Essentially? Because a lot of those movies shot as "found footage" shouldn't be.
The original horror house showcased in The Amityville Horror has spawned a ton of sequels and scared folks for generations—and now there's yet another installment in the works. The kicker? Apparently, this one will feature real footage from a local investigation into the Long Island home back in the 1970s.
If you're of the right age, the 1986 Space Shuttle Challenger explosion was permanently seared into your memory, a vivid reminder that space travel is still a dangerous, potentially fatal pursuit. Nothing brings that into sharp relief like this newly discovered amateur video, which captures the disaster in raw, 8mm horror.