In partnership with Milan Records, Waxwork Records is proud to announce the deluxe soundtrack vinyl release to Color Out of Space original motion picture soundtrack by Grammy Award-winning saxophonist and multi-instrumentalist, song writer and composer Colin Stetson!
Waxwork Records is proud to present Bride of Re-Animator original motion picture soundtrack by Richard Band! Bride of Re-Animator is the 1990 sequel to the 1985 classic horror fan favorite, H. P. Lovecraft’s Re-Animator.
“Date. Mate. Re-Animate.”
Sugar & Vice are big horror buffs so they’ve been waiting for the right time to funnel their love for the genre into a fitting collection, and here it is: AW18!
“There’s only one question; will you make it out alive?!”
Cavity Colors are reviving their highly requested, licensed Re-Animator design; this time on exclusive green sleeve raglan t-shirts, tank tops, and slouchy tanks for the ladies. The glow in the dark Herbert West enamel pin and crewneck sweater has also been re-animated, and it will scare you to pieces!
“H.P. Lovecraft’s classic tale of horror.”
Grimmfest, screening the best in fantastic film, took place at Vue Printworks, Manchester, UK between 5th-8th October 2017. Overall this was a brilliant event where I enjoyed all but one film and even that was only a short, so it wasn’t too bad.
“Grimm up North.”
The first time I watched Re-Animator was on HBO, late one evening. I had never heard of the film; however 95 minutes later it became one of my favorite movies of all time. Adapted from the H.P. Lovecraft novella “Herbert West, Re-Animator”, this splattery opera is well worth multiple viewings.
Re-Animator is one of the best horror films of the 1980s and of any era. It has an uncommon mix of horror, suspense, humor, sex and splatter to entertain the most jaded of cult and horror fans.
“Herbert West has a very good head on his shoulders…and another one in a dish on his desk.”
Adapted from H.P. Lovecraft’s short story The Colour Out of Space, David Keith’s 1987 directional debut The Curse is remarkably faithful to the source material; albeit poorly executed.
I must admit that I was unaware that The Curse was a tale of Lovecraftian horror until I realised the thematic similarities to Daniel Haller’s Die, Monster, Die! (1965); wherein a radioactive meteorite hits Earth with horrific consequences.