Fright-Rags are back with t-shirts, socks, enamel pins, and lounge pants from such beloved properties as House of 1000 Corpses, Night of the Living Dead, RoboCop, Teen Wolf, and Vampira.
By now, everyone should be familiar with the Slenderman phenomenon. The internet is full of stories and videos claiming that it is a real creature or being. Slenderman’s background and motivations have never been satisfactorily explained and there are lots of stories that contradict one another. It is in this vein that Flay was created. Seeking to explain the origins of Slenderman and tying it into the genocide of the Native American people by European settlers, Flay gives us an origin for Slenderman that is brutal, sad and rather unsatisfying.
“Come out and flay with me.”
Growing up isn’t easy and if I’m honest, I’m still having trouble coming to terms with it. But sometimes the decision to live as an eternal kidult is taken away from us, with youngsters shouldering the responsibility of primary caregiver. Such is the case for twelve year old Jonas, who finds the transition to enforced adulthood a struggle in Mara Eibl-Eibesfeldt’s bittersweet gothic fable The Spiderwebhouse. Gentle and ponderous The Spiderwebhouse is a charming portrayal, exploring the complexities of depression, and the harshness of a world as seen through a child’s eyes.
“Oh spider, oh spider, oh bring me to the place where I’m not.”
In the original series you could really root for Sabrina as she learns witchcraft and all the negative aspects that came with it but here the stakes are much higher, not just regarding whether she will be a mortal or witch, but to be a witch she has to sign her name in Satan’s book and he could call on her at any time. There’s a stronger sense of Sabrina’s desperation to learn about her family history and what had happened to her parents, along with the struggles of being a half witch, giving the series a bit of a Harry Potter feel, even though the original Sabrina comics and 90s series predate it.
“Happy birthday, witch.”
In 2001, Super7 started as a magazine about vintage Japanese toys. Along the way, they began to develop vinyl figures and toy projects. Now, Super7 have created the iconic robot Maria, from the classic 1927 science fiction silent film Metropolis, and Arthur, from Ghosts ‘n Goblins – the hardest video game ever – as 3.75″ ReAction Figures!
“There can be no understanding between the hands and the brain unless the heart acts as mediator.”
Waxwork Records is proud to present the 30th Anniversary release of the Beetlejuice original motion picture soundtrack by Danny Elfman. Released in 1988, Beetlejuice is a horror/comedy directed by Tim Burton starring Michael Keaton, Winona Ryder, Geena Davis, and Alec Baldwin.
“He’s guaranteed to put some life, in your afterlife.”
Waxwork Records is excited to announce the deluxe Krampus original motion picture soundtrack composed by Douglas Pipes – an hour of twisted holiday music with nods to Gremlins and Poltergeist.
“He sees you when you’re sleeping. He knows when you’re awake. He knows if you’ve been bad or good. So be good for goodness’s sake.”
Waxwork Records is honored to present the 50th anniversary edition release of the original motion picture soundtrack to George A. Romero’s horror classic, Night of the Living Dead; and The Haunting of Hill House music from the Netflix horror series by The Newton Brothers.
“They won’t stay dead!”
“Blood is life!” To usher in the spooky happenings of Halloween 🎃 Comet TV, Charge! and Attack from Planet B are giving you the chance to win Nosferatu, Babylon 5 and CHiPs merchandise. Of course, it will cost you some effort… a little sweat and… perhaps… a little blood.
Competition ends Sunday, November 4th 2018
Be prepared for hell to break loose with Cavity Colors’ licensed Pumpkinhead 30th anniversary collection; including a retro style ‘Demon of Revenge’ design by Steven Rhodes – inspired by Deadstock late 80s/early 90s horror movie t-shirts. Don’t be a fool like Ed Harley!
“Cruel, devious, pure as venom. All hell’s broken loose.”
On 10 December, Indicator presents William Castle at Columbia, Volume Two, the second of their limited edition blu-ray box sets featuring four weird and wonderful films from the master showman’s illustrious career with Columbia Pictures: Zotz! (1962); 13 Frightened Girls (1963); The Old Dark House (1963); and Strait-Jacket (1964). Indicator also presents Joan Crawford in another of her outrageous 1960s horror roles – Jim O’Connolly’s dark and twisted Berserk (1967).
“Your front row seat to murder!”
Gutter Garbs are having a 30th anniversary party for the 1988 cult classic Night of the Demons. Jason and Freddy are too scared to come. But you’ll have a hell of a time.