Thursday, September 25, 2008

thursday's first stuff

I Am Legend Prequel Officially Greenlit at Warner Brothers (FirstShowing)

Fringe's Brain Science Flirts with Facts in 3rd Episode: Hollywood Fact vs. Fiction (Popular Mechanics)

Frankensteinia points us towards artist Aaron Blecha's neat-o monster designs.

Horror Movie a Day reviews This Darkness (2003)

Horrors Not Dead reviews Unearthed.

Midnight Muenster Podcast #15

Mary Shelley Overdrive Unveils Full-Length Debut (Manchester Morgue)

The Toy Box looks at Amoktime's Rondo Hatton figure...
"If you're a fan of the old Universal horror movies, then you'll know exactly who Rondo Hatton is. In films like the Sherlock Holmes flick The Pearl of Death, House of Horrors and The Brute Man, Rondo played a disfigured killer often called the Creeper. His unusual looks landed him many uncredited and bit parts in films from 1936 until 1946, when a complication of the acromegaly that plagued him took his life..."
SFFaudio has news of upcoming H.P. Lovecraft Historical Society audio dramas.

Hello Skully (Skull a Day)

One Step Beyond : Delusion at Internet Archive
Harold Stern has an extremely rare blood type--so rare, in fact, that the act of giving blood causes him to become aware of events in the recipient's life that have not happened yet. One day he is called upon to give blood to save the life of a dying young girl, and he doesn't like what he sees in store for her.

Igor (2008): Where's Dwight Frye When You Need Him? (Zombo's Closet)

On My Desk: Metrosexual Vampires (Genreville)
"This train of thought naturally led to thinking of all the ways that male vampires are, shall we say, not like other men. They can't create children, though they sometimes adopt. They have excellent fashion sense and are well-spoken and mannerly. Their physical strength is significant but not overtly displayed, and they don't tend to engage in the dominance games that human men are so fond of. They enjoy the nightlife. They sparkle. Women can't resist them, but they're generally not into that whole romantic commitment thing. In other words, they're pretty much portrayed like stereotypical gay men."