Nosferatu (1922) - News Poster



10 Best International Movies From The 1960s

Since the start of cinema, international movies have produced some of the best films in history. From the early German Expressionist cinema of the '20s where Nosferatu was unleashed onto the world to Fritz Lang's M in 1931 and Akira Kurosawa's Seven Samurai in 1954, international movies influenced Hollywood in more ways than many fans will ever truly understand.

Related: 10 Of The Scariest Foreign Horror Films Ever Made (According To IMDb)

By the '60s, there was a new era of fantastic international filmmakers from Japan and France to Italy and Sweden, and everywhere in between. These filmmakers had a considerable influence on the men who came later, with Steven Spielberg, Martin Scorsese, and more championing the filmmakers from around the world who influenced them. If you want a quick start guide to international movies from the 1960s, here is a look at 10 of the best of that decade.
See full article at Screen Rant »

Werner Herzog To Receive Cinematographers’ Board Of Governors Award

  • Deadline
Werner Herzog To Receive Cinematographers’ Board Of Governors Award
The American Society of Cinematographers said Thursday that it will give this year’s Board of Governors Award to Werner Herzog. The prolific writer-director and occasional actor (Disney+’s The Mandalorian) will be honored January 25 at the 34th annual Asc Awards for Outstanding Achievement at Hollywood & Highland’s Ray Dolby Ballroom.

The Asc Board of Governors Award is given to industry stalwarts whose body of work has made significant and indelible contributions to cinema. It is reserved for filmmakers who have been champions for directors of photography and the visual art form.

The German-born Herzog has produced, written, and directed more than 70 feature and documentary films, with Oscar nominations for his documentary Encounters at the End of the World (2009) and an Emmy nom for Little Dieter Needs to Fly (1997).

His credits at the vanguard of German cinema along with fellow filmmakers Rainer Werner Fassbinder and Volker Schlöndorff include Aguirre, the Wrath of God
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Asc to Honor Director Werner Herzog with Board of Governors Award

Asc to Honor Director Werner Herzog with Board of Governors Award
Legendary director Werner Herzog, one of the founders of the German New Wave, whose films embrace obsessive quests and maddening conflicts with nature, will receive the American Society of Cinematographers’ Board of Governors Award at the 34th annual Asc Awards on January 25 (at Hollywood & Highland’s Ray Dolby Ballroom).

“Werner Herzog is truly a unique storyteller, and we are honored to recognize him for his prolific contributions to cinema,” said Asc President Kees van Oostrum.

Herzog has produced, written, and directed more than 70 feature and documentary films. His volatile, love-hate relationship with actor Klaus Kinski resulted in such powerful films as “Aguirre, the Wrath of God,” “Fitzcarraldo,” “Nosferatu the Vampyre,” and “Woyzeck.” Other masterpieces include “Stroszek” and “The Enigma of Kaspar Hauser,” both starring street musician-turned actor Bruno S.

Herzog received an Oscar nomination for Best Documentary Feature for “Encounters at the End of the World,” while “Little Dieter Needs to Fly
See full article at Indiewire »

10 Best Horror Movie Monsters Based On Real Mythology

The first horror movies were based on mythology and folklore - cautionary tales designed to mold young minds into making wise choices. If they didn't, they were sure to encounter a gruesome creature that would make them wish they'd learned the fable's lesson. Over the decades since these stories have been interpreted with a visual medium, horror films have evolved, inventing their own mythology with creatures like Freddy Krueger and Pinhead.

Related: Underwater: The 10 Most Underrated Aquatic Horror Movies, Ranked

While visual effects have only gotten better at making myths into reality, ancient fears still turn out to be the best sources directors and writers can turn to when they want to keep audiences up all night. Beginning in the '20s and '30s with Nosferatu and Frankenstein's Monster, the manner of storytelling may change, but the nature of the evil does not, ensuring that folklore and myth
See full article at Screen Rant »

TV tonight: Mark Gatiss goes in search of Dracula and his legacy

  • The Guardian - TV News
Bram Stoker’s novel became an instant horror classic and its grip shows no sign of letting up, as this documentary shows. Plus: Jamie and Jimmy are back in Southend pier. Here’s what to watch this evening

After co-writing the latest TV adaptation of the much-loved (and much-feared) Bram Stoker novel, Mark Gatiss goes in search of the inspiration behind the book and examines its long afterlife in popular culture. His journey takes him to the Slovakian castle that was used as the setting for the 1922 silent film Nosferatu, as well as Philadelphia, to look over Stoker’s newly found research notes and abandoned ideas for the book, before he chats to his latest actor to play Dracula, Claes Bang. Ammar Kalia
See full article at The Guardian - TV News »

Bong Joon Ho Will Present ‘Parasite’ in Black and White, Fulfilling a Career-Long Dream

  • Indiewire
Bong Joon Ho Will Present ‘Parasite’ in Black and White, Fulfilling a Career-Long Dream
South Korean director Bong Joon Ho has a major hit — and an Academy Awards frontrunner — on his hands with “Parasite.” The dark comedy has earned more than $22 million in the United States alone, adding to a worldwide total topping $126 million. Poised to take home the Best International Feature Oscar on February 9, “Parasite” has also led myriad best-of-the-year lists from critics, including among IndieWire’s own staff.

And while the film has been dissected and discussed ad infinitum since opening October, proving to be one of those rare talked-about movies that delivers on its hype, audiences will soon have a chance to see the film in a whole new way. Next month, a black-and-white version of “Parasite” will be presented at the International Film Festival Rotterdam in South Holland.

The Film Stage points out that Bong has always wanted to make a film in the format. Bong previously experimented with the
See full article at Indiewire »

This Day in Horror: Happy Birthday F. W. Murnau

Born on this day in 1888: F. W. Murnau German director Friedrich Wilhelm Murnau was obsessed with cinema and stage plays from a very young age. Murnau’s most famous film is Nosferatu, a silent version of Bram Stoker’s Dracula. Nosferatu was part of the […]

The post This Day in Horror: Happy Birthday F. W. Murnau appeared first on Dread Central.
See full article at Dread Central »

Black-and-White Version of Parasite Coming in 2020; Jim Jarmusch Names Bong Joon Ho’s Film His Favorite of 2019

Ranking near the top of our list of the 50 best films of 2019, Bong Joon Ho’s Parasite has taken the world by storm. Nearing the $22 million mark in the U.S. alone (and $126 million worldwide), his social thriller/comedy/horror/drama is one of the great success stories to close out the 2010s, and now the decade is ringing in with a new way to experience the film.

Following in the footsteps of Mad Max: Fury Road, Logan, and The Mist, a black-and-white version of the film will be premiering at International Film Festival Rotterdam, which begins January 22. While there are no details yet on precisely why Bong Joon Ho wants to present a black-and-white version of the film, if one goes back a few years, a few hints are revealed as it pertains to another project.

Back in 2013, around the time of Snowpiercer, a black-and-white version of his 2009 film
See full article at The Film Stage »

Blu-ray Review: Langella Hypnotizes in Dracula 1979

I don't know the numbers, but Bram Stoker's book Dracula has been adapted quite a bit into theatrical productions, TV series, and movies. The property is up there with Sherlock Holmes, Pride and Predjudice, and The Three Musketeers as one of the most popular literary creations ever. As far as Dracula goes, some of the numerous filmmakers and actors who have adapted and inhabited the role include: Francis Ford Coppola and Gary Oldham (Bram Stoker's Dracula); F.W. Murnau and Max Schreck (Nosferatu); Werner Herzog and Klaus Kinski (Nosferatu the Vampyre); Tod Browning and Bela Lugosi (Dracula); Dan Curtis and Jack Palance (Dracula); Paul Morrissey and Udo Kier (Blood for Dracula); Fisher and Christopher Lee (Horror of Dracula and Hammer had its sequels); and even an NBC series that sadly lasted only one...

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See full article at Screen Anarchy »

Rushes: In Memory of Anna Karina, "Nosferatu" in Prose, Best Undistributed Films

  • MUBI
Get in touch to send in cinephile news and discoveries. For daily updates follow us @NotebookMUBI.NEWSWe're saddened to hear that Anna Karina, one of the defining figures of the French New Wave, has died. Though primarily remembered as the muse of Jean-Luc Godard, Karina was a remarkable actor, writer, and filmmaker in her own right. Justin Chang of the L.A. Times recalls her toughness and charm as seen throughout her expansive career. Courtesy of Josh Martin, the Chinese Film Bureau has shared a promising updated on the long gestating anthology film Seven-Person Band (previously titled Eight & a Half). The omnibus film is produced by Johnnie To, and features "some of Hong Kong's most renowned directors," including the late Ringo Lam. Alex Ross Perry is set to adapt Stephen King's 1989 novel The Dark Half, which follows an author whose literary alter ego comes to life with grisly intentions.
See full article at MUBI »

Daily Dead’s 2019 Holiday Gift Guide: Celebrating Horror and Sci-Fi Movie-Inspired Artwork

  • DailyDead
Greetings, dear readers! We’ve almost made it through another week, and we’re officially in the final countdown towards Christmas (13 days!). For today’s edition of Daily Dead’s 2019 Holiday Gift Guide, we have a ton of amazing artwork inspired by tons of iconic horror and science fiction pop culture on tap. And this year, we’ve done our best to highlight some offerings from the bigger companies out there, but also a bunch of indie artists out there who are worthy of your support as well.

So, get those wallets ready and check out all these brilliant designs celebrating what we love about genre cinema and more!


Dracula Screenprinted Poster by Sara Deck The Omen Screenprinted Poster by Mark McCoy The Exorcist Screenprinted Poster by Timothy Pittides The Mummy (Ardeth Bay) Screenprinted Poster by Drew Struzan The Babadook Screenprinted Poster by Greg Ruth Tenebrae Screenprinted Poster by
See full article at DailyDead »

What Kind of Dracula Can We Expect From the Sherlock Creators?

Becky Lea Dec 6, 2019

Will the Sherlock creators' take on Dracula make the Count a monster, gentleman or clown?

Bram Stoker’s Dracula was not an instant hit in 1897 when it was first published, despite positive reviews. But the figure of the vampire himself has since become a cultural figure with a status few others have achieved. Consequently, there have been an enormous amount of stage and screen adaptations of the Dracula novel, or featuring the character throughout the 20th century and into the 21st.

And now, Sherlock creators Steven Moffat and Mark Gatiss have made their own adaptation of Stoker’s novel, starring Claes Bang as the eponymous bloodsucker. It got us wondering what kind of Dracula we might be in for this time. There are far too many iterations of Transylvania’s most famous citizen to produce an exhaustive list, but there are a few broad categories that adaptations
See full article at Den of Geek »

Mind-Frigged: 10 Trippy Movies That Will Have You Questioning Reality

No matter the era of film, directors and writers have tried to shock and twist filmgoers’ minds, subverting expectations of what is normal. From Journey To The Moon to Nosferatu all the way up until films like Doctor Strange. No matter the genre of film, someone always comes along to twist the genre on its ear, creating a new sub-genre in the process.

Related: 10 Weird Stephen King Stories We Want To See Get A Movie

Watching any of these films and more is a mind-bending journey that will leave you asking all kinds of questions. Who are we? Where are we going? What are we doing? How are going to get to be who we are and where are going while doing things to figure out what exactly is going on. Ready to have your mind-frigged? Here are 10 trippy movies that will have you questioning reality.
See full article at Screen Rant »

5 Vampire Films That Are Overrated (& 5 That Are Underrated)

For as long as most of us can remember, vampires have played a major role in pop culture. There are tons of books, movies, television shows, and more involving these mythological supernatural beings. Though they hit a new popularity boost in the late 2000s, they've been around for a long time.

Related: 10 Most Powerful Vampires In Horror Movies, Ranked

A lot of these movies are considered classics by most fans and some are iconic. Think about From Dusk till Dawn or Nosferatu. Yet there are still plenty that get overlooked and are viewed by some as hidden gems. But there are also the ones with a reputation that is probably more generous than it deserves. These are our picks for the most underrated and overrated vampire flicks ever.
See full article at Screen Rant »

‘Skylanders Academy’ Producer 41 Entertainment Reboots ‘Roswell Conspiracies’ For Ya Market

  • Deadline
Skylanders Academy producer 41 Entertainment is doubling down on its drive into the Ya animation space with a new version of Roswell Conspiracies.

The company is developing an eight-part series, consisting of hour-long episodes, based on the 1999 Bkn series created by Kaaren Lee Brown. It will target the CGI series to males aged 12-24 with a 2021 launch.

The series follows a top-secret multinational organization known as the Alliance, which consists of humans and aliens hunting horrible and bloodthirsty extraterrestrials. Twenty years after the Alliance locked up the last of the enemy aliens, the organization has shrunk in size and scope, leaving a bare-bones team in charge of maintaining Area 51 – and an aging team of complacent guards to watch over their alien prisoners.

However, this summer’s Alienstock, an online invitation to invade Area 51 allowed several of the alien-monsters managed to escape, including the biggest and baddest monster of them all: Nosferatu,
See full article at Deadline »

Exclusive Preview of New Art Book Bill Sienkiewicz: Revolution, Vol. 1

  • DailyDead
Featuring the eclectic work from one of the most prolific artists working today, the new art book Bill Sienkiewicz: Revolution will be released on November 5th from Six Foot Press with an introduction by Neil Gaiman, and as a special Halloween treat for Daily Dead readers, we've been provided with an exclusive preview from the first volume!

In the gallery below, you can view our exclusive preview of six horror-themed pieces from Bill Sienkiewicz: Revolution, including Michael Myers, The Ring, and Nosferatu. These are just several of the many eye-catching pieces of artwork in Bill Sienkiewicz: Revolution, which is the first volume of a three-book set.

We have additional details below, and to learn more, visit:

"The first book in a three-volume series of art books authorized by the legendary artist Bill Sienkiewicz, whose 40-year career includes DareDevil, Legion, Venom, and New Mutants, the
See full article at DailyDead »

Interview: Co-Writer/Director Robert Eggers Talks The Lighthouse and Nosferatu

  • DailyDead
With only two features under his belt, filmmaker Robert Eggers has quickly established himself as one of the most exciting and undeniable storytelling forces in modern genre cinema, with both The Witch and his latest, The Lighthouse, which is currently enjoying a limited theatrical release, and will be headed to more theaters this weekend, courtesy of A24.

Earlier this week, Daily Dead spoke with Eggers about The Lighthouse and during our conversation, he discussed reteaming with A24 for his second film, exploring the folk mythology of New England in his work, working with both Willem Dafoe and Robert Pattinson for his intimate tale of madness, and the classic aesthetic of The Lighthouse. This writer also couldn’t help but ask about Nosferatu, which is a film that Eggers previously had expressed interested in revisiting from a directorial standpoint in the future, and he talked about why he prefers the original
See full article at DailyDead »

How Robert Eggers Built a 19th-Century ‘Lighthouse’ That Could Shine for 16 Miles

How Robert Eggers Built a 19th-Century ‘Lighthouse’ That Could Shine for 16 Miles
The Lighthouse” marks the latest attempt by director Robert Eggers (“The Witch”) to make a visually Gothic brand of silent cinema in the 21st century. It’s an isolated, maddening, black-and-white tour de force for 19th century lighthouse keepers Willem Dafoe and Robert Pattinson to break each other down both psychologically and physically. Think of it as another tune-up for his “Nosferatu” remake. Shot by Eggers’ go-to cinematographer Jarin Blaschke, it appropriately boasts the square 1.19:1 aspect ratio of silent movies.

And Eggers’ trusty production designer Craig Lathrop was instrumental in building the right environment in Nova Scotia to help deliver the horrifying mood, including an authentic lighthouse illuminated by a Fresnel lens replica that could shine for 16 miles. “The film itself feels old and shingled, you’re transported back to a different time,” he said. “And the claustrophobic sense lends itself to the boxy framing. It was a beautiful choice.
See full article at Indiewire »

31 Days of Streaming Horror: ‘Shadow of the Vampire’ Reveals the “True” Story of ‘Nosferatu’

31 Days of Streaming Horror: ‘Shadow of the Vampire’ Reveals the “True” Story of ‘Nosferatu’
Welcome to 31 Days of Streaming Horror. Every day this October, we’ll be highlighting a different streaming horror movie to help you get into the Halloween spirit. Today’s entry: Shadow of the Vampire (2000). Shadow of the Vampire Now Streaming on Amazon Prime Video, Vudu, Tubi, and Pluto TV Sub-Genre: Fake Biopic Best Setting to Watch It […]

The post 31 Days of Streaming Horror: ‘Shadow of the Vampire’ Reveals the “True” Story of ‘Nosferatu’ appeared first on /Film.
See full article at Slash Film »

Halloween 2019: Nosferatu (1922) – Dread in Monochrome

[This Halloween season, we're paying tribute to classic horror cinema by celebrating films released before 1970! Check back on Daily Dead this month for more retrospectives on classic horror films, and visit our online hub to catch up on all of our Halloween 2019 special features!]

It comes down to the shadows; always has and always will. Horror hides from us in the unknown and unkempt, the terrifying and tantalizing, locked behind an impenetrable darkness that holds our deepest fears and regrets. But sometimes that darkness is released upon a world that just isn’t ready for what lies within. Such is the case with F.W. Murnau’s Nosferatu (1922), the silent classic that begat vampires upon the public in ways still felt today. Nearly 100 years has not quieted its brooding charms and ethereal dread.

It is a film that was almost lost forever; Bram Stoker (author of Dracula)’s widow got very litigious and all prints were thought to be destroyed. However, some did manage to make it out of Germany, and this foreboding art drifted across the world, landing in the Us some seven years later, safe from persecution.

What persecution, you ask? Well, Murnau
See full article at DailyDead »
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