On a planet full of wars, Celestial beings meet to decide if there is ever going to be hope for the planet. Is there any hope or should everything including all life be destroyed?
A young farm girl is left all alone in her ranch, while her parents went for an annual trip to the large city. While she was at the farm, a tax collector arrives and he demands to be paid.
The farm girl did not know what to say or what to do, she had no money to pay off the debt. The tax collector then proposes other ways to pay off the debt….
She makes him believe that she accepts, but when happens then in the caravan? Will the tax collector have what he wants?!
Peter Dukes, Director of “Daniel” has his 15th movie out and the latest is the horror short “Daniel”.
“Daniel” is a horror short about a boy hiding in the closet from a dangerous intruder….but is it all what it looks like?
Peter Dukes told us that the most challenging thing about “Daniel” having to complete a story in just 3 minutes.
The below short was shot in just 48 hours… a cop during almost his end of shift stops a traveling magician act – but what happens next? Strange things start happening and he starts to think that all what is happening are more than just a coincidence.
A group of student activists travel from New Yort to Amazon to save the rainforest.. Soon they discover that they are not alone and that no good acts go unpunished.
This picture of 14-year-old Regina Kay Walters was taken by serial killer Robert Ben Rhoades. He toured the country in an 18 wheeler with a torture chamber. He killed her after cutting of f her hair and making her wear this featured black dress.
Glatman posed as a photographer to lure beautiful women into his hotel for work… He would then tie them up, photograph them and kill them.
Glatman used tha nema George williams and he picked Bridgeford up and took her around the countryside. Once they arrived at a far spot, he demanded her to get out of the care and undress.
He later then raped, photographer and humilated her before strangling her to death.
Whether you want to have a traditional Halloween Costume Party, a Pumpkin Carving Party, a Horror Movie Fest, or even a full fledged Halloween Block Party, you’ll find plenty of ideas here. In fact, there are so many opportunities to have fun at this time of year, why stop with one Halloween party? So why not start your own tradition of hosting your own Halloween party for your friends and family!
- Decide on a date and time for your Halloween party. Try to hold it on the weekend or night before Halloween. If possible, don’t have it on Halloween night, as most people will probably want to be home to give out treats. We usually hold our Halloween party from dusk to midnight. Send out or hand deliver your Halloween party invitations at least two weeks before the party to give people plenty of time to R.S.V.P. you back. You should call people who didn’t R.S.V.P. to find out if they’re coming to the party or not.
- Knowing how many people will actually be at your Halloween party is essential to its planning and success! When making out your guest list, calculate the maximum number of people the area in your house where the party will be held can accommodate comfortably. Let those invited know in the invitation whether they can bring a friend and that they should let you know whether they will when they R.S.V.P., and take this into account. Don’t over crowd your guests by inviting more people than your house can hold.
Will Halloween costumes be required? – We always require costumes, after all, it is a Halloween costume party. If you throw a couples party, there are lots of couples costumes to choose from every year.
- Decide if you want a particular theme for your Halloween party. Theme based Halloween parties are a great way to create a special ambiance, but require extra planning for you and your guests.
- Prepare a menu plan for what type of food and beverage you want to serve and how much you will need based on the amount of people you invite.
To succeed in having an awesome but scary Halloween Party, then you must buy all the essentials from: The Horror Shop since they have a great selection of costumes, decorations and accessories.
Black magic is an integral part of the culture in Vanuatu and is practiced widely by witch doctors across all of the islands, we are told. It can be used for all sorts of things, ranging from creating love potions to cursing an enemy to an untimely death. “People have been killed using black magic,” Vores tells us solemnly before explaining that often the witch doctor who is found responsible for a death using black magic can face severe punishment.
“Just last year someone had their arm chopped off for using black magic,” Vores adds. When asked how a witch doctor can be spotted, he replies that he’s witnessed people morph into cats, flying foxes and other animals during the night and this reveals that they are sure to be practitioners of black magic. He also casually tells us that these witches have even been accused of digging up graves to use babies’ bones for potions. All of this of course sounds highly implausible to me but he speaks as if it is a perfectly common occurrence. Traditionally, women are not allowed in the chief’s area where the magic takes place, but the rules have been relaxed to cater for tourists.
As I take my seat on a wooden bench I eagerly await the casting of voodoo spells or the spectacle of a man disappearing into thin air. However the so called custom magic is of a slightly different kind. Vores appears sans T-shirt and shorts, dressed in a traditional outfit of a small waist cloth with strategically placed palm leaves. He spits on the ground in front of him. “Spitting is very good. It’s very important for Vanuatu superstition,” he says matter of factly.
Two assisting men crush coconuts with their bare hands and start a fire by rubbing two sticks together. A branch is planted in a hole in the ground and everyone takes a turn of tugging on the branch, although none are successful in pulling it out. Despite these magic tricks that Vores seems rather proud of, I must admit I feel slightly underwhelmed by the performance. Vores then leads us toward a thatched hut with a sign above the door featuring a skull image and bearing the words “Cannibal House”. The little dark hut has walls lined with articles describing cannibalism horror stories.
Various fact sheets and images explained the way island communities once practiced cannibalism. Before I knew it I was staring into an old, rusted, cauldron-like pot the size of a small bathtub that was apparently once used to boil the bones of unfortunate individuals. The victims were often women and on some occasions when a man died his wife was buried alive beside him. Vores explains this in a relaxed manner as he must have done a thousand times before. “You know, these men are very jealous, they don’t want someone to have an affair with the wife so they just bury her alive.” If this wasn’t bad enough, we soon learn that cannibalism is still practiced today in some areas. Vores attempts to reassure us. “They have a specific reason for that. They don’t attack innocent people. They only attack their enemies,” he says. This does little to ease my now queasy stomach. It isn’t the best note to end the tour on, especially since it is followed shortly thereafter by a buffet style lunch.
We are provided with a few local dishes that are cooked in an underground oven. Fried bananas and fresh fruit were on offer but I couldn’t help but feel sceptical when the meat dish arrived. From this point onward cannibalism would come up in conversation frequently with the locals and they appear to have a unique sense of humour when it comes to the subject. “People from different villages were once scared of each other because of all the fighting. You never know, next minute you could be in the pudding,” laughed Brenda Andre, senior information officer at the Vanuatu Tourism Office. A tour of Lelapa Island (costing about $95) proves just the way to unwind after my skin-crawling experience in the Cannibal House. With no electricity or even fresh water, village life is quite primitive. Although, apparently the locals find ways to keep themselves occupied. “We don’t have access to TV on Lelapa so that’s why there are so many babies on the island,” says Albert Soloman Peter, founder of the tour. On our way to Lelapa the cannibal references continued at a rapid fire rate however.
“You will meet my grandfather on the island today. He is a good man and loves white people because their flesh is so tender. He told me to keep bringing tourists because the last bunch we had was so delicious,” he says with a smile. I laugh nervously as the boat chugs its way toward the island.
A dark past aside, Vanuatu reveals itself to be the perfect summer holiday destination thanks to its beaches, lush scenery and friendly people. There is so much to learn from their traditions and culture that will amaze and surprise you. The islands feel very welcoming and particularly safe… at least now that cannibalism appears to be a thing of the past.
MGM’s planned remake of Poltergeist, the 1982 horror film that was directed by Tobe Hooper and produced/co-written by Steven Spielberg.
The story of a suburban home built over an Indian burial ground and thus inhabited by a nasty spook earned further cult status when two of the child actors in the movie died after the film’s release. Two sequels were produced.
Poltergeist movie is said to come out in 2015.