Art: Suspiria by Sara Deck

While most of the world still hasn’t seen Luca Guadagnino’s Suspiria, that hasn’t stopped Sara Deck from creating an absolute killer of a print for Mondo. On the heels of the film’s October 26th release, Mondo will be dropping what will surely be one of the best posters of the year next week—all you have to […]

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Behold the 2018 Brooklyn Horror Film Festival Line-Up

The Brooklyn Horror Film Festival has quickly become a genre festival powerhouse, and this year it returns to bring the best and most provocative of horror cinema along with it. Kicking off on October 11th – 18th in venues across Brooklyn (grab tickets here), BHFF will screen films from around the globe, along with its brand new […]

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The Month in Horror Releases: September

Every year, as we get closer and closer to fall, we start to see some of the most exciting films hit the genre and this September is no different with one of the most talked about movies of the year finally hitting the masses—Panos Cosmatos’ Mandy! We’ll also see Jeremy Saulnier’s follow-up to The Green […]

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The Missing Reel artwork by Jérémy Pailler

I first started this website nearly 7 years ago (I know, right), and those of you who have been here since day one know that it has changed quite a bit over the years—even the name has changed, going from Rhinews (so, so lame) to Rhino’s Horror before finally landing on what you see here: The […]

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Review: What Keeps You Alive, there’s a monster in us all

Colin Minihan (Grave Encounters, It Stains the Sands Red) has hit just about every corner of the horror genre after his latest film What Keeps You Alive explores the monster in us all: love. Minihan has been on quite the run over the years, and although his films don’t always work (looking at you, Extraterrestrial), I do appreciate […]

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Art: Black Swan by Jack Hughes

When it comes to psychological horror, Darren Aronofsky’s Black Swan has to be up there with the very best. Its themes about perfection, adulthood, and inner demons just barely scratch at the surface of Aronofsky’s cerebral monster because much like the protagonist Nina, his film wears many faces. And although that complexity unravels like a […]

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