According to an account, a creature with long, muscular legs, no hands, no face and knees fitted backwards was recently spotted in Ohio. The man who spotted the creature is also a former U.S. Marine, and a (former?) skeptic, according to his wife.
That feeling that someone is watching you, the hair on your neck stands on end, and even though the noise outside demands attention, you know all too well that the "innocent" should never go outside to investigate.
For the first time in TV history, horror on the small screen rivals (and often surpasses) big screen horror in terms of acting, story, cinematography -- and viewers. 2014 finds American television in a coming of age for horror series.
In just the past few weeks I've found out the classic science fiction film Outland was slated for a remake. Then afterwards I checked further info about the remake of the film that starred Sean Connery, which all pertaining articles seeming to corroborate two facts.
For its part, the illustrated story of Alien is unlike any movie adaptation I've read. It manages to capture the essence of the film, the pacing, the terror, and the lived in feel better than any film-to-comic I've ever encountered.