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It doesn’t have to be the witching hour for us to shine a flashlight on all that is dark and unholy, especially when the horror gods have blessed 2017 with such quality fare. Here, the best scary movies of the year so far. Stay tuned for updates.
Jordan Peele uses dark satire to illustrate the fact that racism still exists, even behind the polite grins of the bleeding-heart liberals who voted for Obama. The film steers clear of gore in favor of atmospheric terror, and isn’t just an effective thriller—it’s a scathing comment on modern culture.
Ridley Scott adds another chapter of highbrow horror to his decades-enduring series. Set 10 years after Michael Fassbender’s android, David, took off with Dr. Elizabeth Shaw,
and the original while illustrating man’s demise, one grisly body invasion at a time.
Impatience has no business showing up to Trey Edward Shults’s sophomore slow-burner, about two families whose paranoia of each other grows stronger than the apocalyptic threat looming outside. There is no high-octane horror, just masterful tension-building playing off the fears that live within.
When a vegetarian is forced to eat raw meat during a higher-education hazing ritual, let’s just say "appetites" are awakened. A coming-of-cannibal tale from French director Julia Ducournau, this body horror waves its feminist flag and may be to blame for turning you off medium-rare anything for good.
The ISS crew in Daniel Espinosa’s sci-fi screamer have retrieved a blobby lifeform, and now it’s eating their organs. Sure, the film shares its expendable-crew premise with just about every intergalactic horror under the stars, but great acting (it stars Rebecca Ferguson, Jake Gyllenhaal, and Ryan Reynold) and a joyous twist take this extraterrestrial thrill ride beyond “just another alien movie that’s not
Colm McCarthy’s survival tale about humanity’s end of days—and the evolved zombie girl in a Lecter mask who may hold the cure—sinks its teeth into a premise smarter than your average undead fare. Based on Mike Carey’s bestseller, it echoes the late George E. Romero, yet has a voice all its own.
Emma Roberts, Kiernan Shipka, and Lucy Boynton enroll in Osgood Perkins’s methodical mind-bender, set in the deserted dormitories of a prep school where a sinister presence trolls the halls. Eerie from opening shot to final scene, this debut from the son of
Australia continues to spit out quality horror, and Ben Young’s visceral kidnapping nightmare is no exception. Inspired by serial killers David and Catherine Birnie, the film follows a sadistic couple as they drug, rape, and torture high school girls in their suburban Perth home. Post-Pixar therapy = a must.
Traveling solo is anyone’s right. But for Teresa Palmer’s Clare in this hostage cautionary tale, it’s her wrong. While wanderlusting in Berlin, Clare meets a guy. Clare goes home with the guy. Clare is psychologically and physically tortured for months by the guy. So, um, vacay plans? Canceled.
Journey to the darkest dark side in Irish director Liam Gavin’s feature-length séance film, about a grieving mother who will do anything—and we mean anything—to see her son again. It gets inside, notches your nerves, and stays awhile.
Michael O’Shea crafts a tasteful vampire film that joins the ranks of Tomas Alfredson’s
. It follows Milo, a parentless urban kid whose obsession with vampiric lore increases when his mom dies—as does his craving for human affection
Want something done right, do it yourself, yeah? That’s exactly what Alice Lowe does. Joining esteemed gestational horror like
, Lowe gives birth to a festival hit with her directorial debut about a pregnant widow on a killing spree. As the body count climbs, so does the emotional punch.
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