The perfect Halloween movie, Trick ‘r Treat, is returning as an attraction at Universal’s Halloween Horror Nights.
Once it was finally released in 2009, the movie immediately became a must-watch every Halloween season for many. It was part of last year’s Halloween Horror Nights as a scare zone, and returns this year as an all-new experience. And whatever they come up with will no doubt be just as can’t-miss for fans as the movie is every year.
Continue below for more information and a video announcing the news.
Universal Studios has made a habit of adding terrifying IPs to their annual Halloween Horror Nights each year. From classic frights to contemporary scares, the theme park is not afraid of adding a few new additions to make their guests scream.
But now they will be bringing something strange. That’s because Stranger Things is coming to Universal’s Halloween Horror Nights in 2018. More on the story below.
For more than 20 years, fright fans have flocked to Universal Studios parks in Hollywood and Orlando for Halloween Horror Nights. The annual Fall event allows park-goers to fully immerse themselves in their favorite horror movies as they get spooked by the infamous characters in live haunted house-style attractions. This year for the first time, Halloween Horror Nights will feature a haunted maze based on Starz’s Ash vs Evil Dead.
Yesterday, Universal Studios and Legendary Pictures unveiled the poster for Warcraft, and announced that the trailer for the movie would be released this Friday.
Apparently, Friday isn’t coming soon enough, because judging by fan reaction, it looks like people want to see more now! Therefore, the studios have released today a quick teaser video for the upcoming trailer.
Late last year, an intrepid YouTube user going by the handle ChiefBrodyRules (yes, yes, he certainly does) created a fan trailer for Captain America: The Winter Soldier in the manner of a VHS sneak preview for a 1980’s Cannon Films B-action flick, and it was undeniably awesome.
The Chief’s latest triumph of imagination, ingenuity, and clever video editing skills re-imagines this past summer’s biggest global blockbuster, Jurassic World, as the sort of star-packed, high-concept disaster movie the late Irwin Allen pioneered, with more than a reasonable helping of dark science-fiction.