8 Replies to “ Hammer Horror ”

  1. A British science fiction horror film from Hammer Film Productions - a sequel to the earlier Hammer films The Quatermass Xperiment and Quatermass 2. Like its predecessors it is based on a BBC Television serial – Quatermass and the Pit. (Five Million Years to Earth - US).
  2. About Hammer Hammer is synonymous with horror, after defining the genre in Britain with classics such as Dracula, The Curse of Frankenstein and The Mummy, which spawned numerous sequels. However, only 1/3rd of Hammer films were horror! The company tackled other genres, including psychological thrillers, sci-fi, noir and historical epic.
  3. Horror: Hammer Horror films by Vladimir_Lessard | created - | updated - | Public Refine See titles to watch instantly, titles you haven't rated, etc.
  4. This unique collection of three classic horror films from the renowned HAMMER film studio, is headlined by HAMMERs lead actors Christopher Lee in DRACULA PRINCE OF DARKNESS () and Peter Cushing in THE LEGEND OF THE 7 GOLDEN VAMPIRES () and FRANKENSTEIN CREATED WOMAN ()/5().
  5. Hammer Films presents the most shocking version ever filmed of the classic The Phantom of the Opera. Mysterious mishaps bedevil a London opera house, but when tragedy strikes during an opening night performance, it becomes clear that these "accidents" are the deliberate work of a deranged madman - the Phantom (Herbert Lom)/5().
  6. Sculpted by Casey Wong Trick or Treat Studios and Hammer Horror are proud to present The Werewolf from the Hammer Horror Classic, The Curse of the Werewolf. A man with brutal and macabre origins, Leon Corledo (Oliver Reed) was raised in the home of Don Alfredo Corledo (Clifford Evans), his kind and loving adopted father.
  7. The Hammer Horror films are a series of Gothic Horror movies made by the British company Hammer Film Productions between the s and the early '70s. The name is sometimes applied to similar films from the same era made by other small (often British) companies.
  8. Beginning with David Pirie’s book A Heritage of Horror in , ‘Hammer horror’ received serious critical examination and it soon became apparent that they represented something of a secret history of British cinema running alongside the respectable face of Hitchcock, Ealing comedies and ‘kitchen sink’ drama.

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