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Updated by Rahul Sa on May 31, 2020
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The top 10 Horror Movies of All Time

When I was asked to put it together in the list of the best horror films of all time, I thought it would be a fun project. And then I bumped into about 100 titles, tried to down that list, and went crazy about three times. Then I had some concerns after realizing how many people would call me a Moran for quitting my favorite top 10 horror film, got out for two days, woke up, and finished writing.

1

The Orphanage (2007)

The Orphanage (2007)

Long before graduating in the Jurassic Park sequel, Spanish director Juan Antonio Bayona made a big splash with his directorial debut in a haunted, abandoned orphanage with a fantastic, classy, ​​sophisticated, and downright terrifying story. What begins as a 1970s-style occult thriller slowly evolves into a legitimate horror story, thanks mainly to a handful of outstanding actors - but due to some sudden, shocking setbacks, You just won't see it coming.

2

The Babadook (2014)

The Babadook (2014)

Many horror films treat children as either aggressive or potential victims, but very few have been able to hold both of those ideas together as well as Jennifer Kent's The Endlessly The Babadook. On the surface, it is the story of a book that is certainly possessed by the soul of a terrifying creature, but it is also about the bond between mother and child, the fear of losing its grip on reality, and the deep to protect Your family at any cost. Also, yes, the Tithari creature is profoundly amazing, as is the creepy storybook in which it lives.

3

The Silence of the Lambs (1991)

The Silence of the Lambs (1991)

I contend that it most definitely is, at least in part, and this part is downright terrible. Much credit is given to character actor extraordinaire Ted Levine for portraying his mass murderer Buffalo Bill, but let's talk for a second straight: literally, everyone who worked on this suspense / procedural / horror classic Was, working at the top of his game. This flick scorched the top five Oscars! That is almost unprecedented!

4

It Follows (2015)

It Follows (2015)

My affection for this strange little brain of a horror film is well documented (check the DVD commentary!) And I'm happy to note that this story of a sexually transmitted demon hunter is a story of my own at repeated events. The effect is not lost. This flick seems to be a film like "Love It Ya Nafrat Hai", which I appreciate. Please keep me firmly in the "Love It" corridor. Oh, and that score! I can play it on Halloween night.

5

Creepshow (1982)

Creepshow (1982)

The Horror anthology may not be a big box office draw historically speaking, but the really good ones manage to maintain strong shelf life, and it is certainly the horror juggernauts between Stephen King and George Romero that As is the case with colored collaboration. Every horror fan has their own favorite segment - I Love "The Crate !! There are a lot of subdivisions in the horror genre, and as far as the old-school comic book-style "fun" horror goes, creep shows are a masterpiece. Also, there is a lot of fun playing the game "Omg It" in this film. I'll introduce you to Ed Harris!

6

Phantasm (1978)

Phantasm (1978)

Don Coscarelli's cult classic starts off as a relatively generic horror story about a kid who suspects that there are strange things in the local mortuary - and it immediately evolves into a super-bizarre collection of "nighttime logic" horror scenes Is just being weird. And yes, scary. None of the sequels were able to replicate the brilliantly unique vibe of the original film and is an eccentric weird horror classic that works on particularly well-repeated scenes. Especially if you have friends and have some kind of mind-altering substance nearby.

7

Audition (1999)

Audition (1999)

We've all heard the phrase "no fury like a woman in hell," but some horror films carry that sexist proverb, such as Takeshi MIKE's fake producer, a young woman, and the creepy secrets she keeps from one another. This is a textbook example of a "slow burn" horror film, but the tension is so gimmicky - and the payoff so intense - that the audition is still one of the best films of this wildly prolific director.

8

Poltergeist (1982)

Poltergeist (1982)

When you add the confidence of Steven Spielberg's Horror Light Touch and Horror Autorias Tobe Hopper, the result can be very good indeed. This' 80s haunted house classic still manages to scare people with pants today. It is a great artist, an equally intelligent screenplay, and chalk up to the inclusion of genuine heart, humor, and humanity. Not to mention at least half a dozen well-crafted set pieces that still pack a lot of enjoyable jolts.

9

Freaks (1932)

Freaks (1932)

Todd Browning's controversial revenge thriller is a horror film that can never be made, remade, or even repeated these days without really getting all kinds of people angry. But the film earns a place in horror history for employing the actual circus "Devil" as its ensemble. The genre is a cruel, bitter, and cold-hearted piece of cinema and one that any new horror fan should experience at least once.

10

Jaws (1975)

Jaws (1975)

Some argue that Jaws is not a horror film. I say that no film has scared millions of people into swimming. It's a big-time crowd-pleasing adventure film, but come on. We are all afraid of sharks, and in Spielberg's blockbuster really taps into that fear on a gut level. The edge-to-edge dynamic of Roy Scheider, Richard Dreyfus, and Robert Shaw is also thoroughly enjoyed by it. And of course, John Williams has a predominantly precarious musical score.