Back in August we saw a teaser trailer for Antlers, a new horror from director Scott Cooper (Hostiles, Black Mass) and producer Guillermo del Toro (The Shape of Water, Pan’s Labyrinth).
Now Fox Searchlight has released an official trailer for the movie, which stars Keri Russell (Felicity, Waitress), Jesse Plemons (Fargo, The Irishman), Jeremy T. Thomas (Lore, The Righteous Gemstones), Graham Greene (The Green Mile, Wind River), Scott Haze (Venom, Midnight Special), Rory Cochrane (Dazed and Confused, Argo), and Amy Madigan (Field of Dreams, Uncle Buck).
You can find a brief synopsis for Antlers and watch the new trailer below.
Fox Searchlight has released a teaser trailer for Antlers, a new horror directed by Scott Cooper (Hostiles, Black Mass, Out of the Furnace, Crazy Heart) and produced by Guillermo del Toro (The Shape of Water, Pan’s Labyrinth, The Devil’s Backbone, Crimson Peak).
The movie stars Keri Russell, Jesse Plemons, Jeremy T. Thomas, JT Corbitt, Graham Greene, Scott Haze, Rory Cochrane, and Amy Madigan, and is based on Nick Antosca‘s short story “The Quiet Boy.”
You can find a brief synopsis for Antlers and check out the teaser trailer as well as a poster below.
The Dark Half Blu-ray
Director: George A. Romero
Screenwriters: George A. Romero, Paul Hunt, Nick McCarthy
Cast: Timothy Hutton, Amy Madigan, Michael Rooker, Julie Harris Scream Factory
Rated R | 122 Minutes
Release Date: November 18, 2014
Directed by George A. Romero (Night of the Living Dead, Creepshow), 1993’s The Dark Half is based on Stephen King‘s novel of the same name.
In order to talk about Romero’s adaptation of The Dark Half, first we must discuss a little history. In the late ’70s and early ’80s, King published a handful of short novels – Rage (1977), The Long Walk (1979), Roadwork (1981), The Running Man (1982), and Thinner (1984) “” under the pseudonym Richard Bachman.
Shortly after the release of Thinner, Bachman was exposed as King’s pseudonym by a Washington D.C. bookstore clerk who noticed similarities between the two authors. The clerk, Steve Brown, wrote to King with the evidence he’d gathered, and King called him days later to come clean in an exclusive interview. The interview was published in The Washington Post, and King announced Bachman’s death – from “cancer of the pseudonym.”