Yahoo Entertainment read through the entire SDCC 2018 schedule for you and picked the 50 film and TV panels that have us most excited. Take a peek at our list, and we'll see you in line in San Diego.
Three people have been indicted on charges of kidnapping an actor and an actress in South L.A. last year and holding them for $10,000 ransom.
Michael Myers breaks out of captivity, terrifying victims, and going in search of Laurie. What he doesn’t know? His sister is not only older and wiser than he remembers, but also far more formidable — as it’s clear she’s been waiting for the opportunity to finally put Michael to rest.
"I've seen a trailer and I've seen some footage, and it's terrifying," said Curtis, who reprises her role of Laurie Strode 40 years after first facing off against Michael Myers in the John Carpenter-directed classic.
You can hold off on purchasing your costumes, pumpkins and candy for several months, but if there is one Halloween-related task you must accomplish today it is checking out Jamie Lee Curtis’ Twitter.
Danny McBride, a co-writer of the new "Halloween" sequel, explains how they convinced Jamie Lee Curtis to return to the rebooted franchise.
Laurie Stroud and Michael Myers would like to invite you round to their place next Halloween. Jamie Lee Curtis merrily showcased a photo featuring herself and the iconic horror villain on Twitter in time for Halloween and with an ample amount of time to promote the new post-Zombie movie in the franchise. The film, due out October 19, 2018, comes with the approval of original Halloween director John Carpenter.
Will Poulter's Halloween 2017 costume was pure genius, but Kristen Bell, Gwyneth Paltrow, and Bruce Willis also impressed.
Movies like "Psycho," "The Texas Chain Saw Massacre," "The Conjuring," "The Exorcist," and "The Amityville Horror" all claim to be based on real-life events, with varying degrees of success.
Michael Dougherty, writer-director of 2007's seasonal favourite, hopes to start sequel after 'Godzilla: King of the Monsters.'
Some of the most iconic settings from Hollywood horror classics belong not to the movie set but to the real world. Here are some you can visit yourself.
Just in time for Halloween, our panel of film fanatics breaks down the greatest, goriest, ghouliest, ghastliest cinematic treats released since 2000.
So-called sexy Halloween costumes have gotten out of control in the last few years, with manufacturers doing their best to crank out a “sexy” version of pretty much anything. Even characters that have no business being sexy are now tarted up — and it’s time for the madness to end. Click through to see 19 terrible “sexy” pop culture costumes that simply should not exist. More Halloween stories from Yahoo Entertainment: • ‘World War Z’ mastermind Max Brooks ranks pop culture zombies • ‘I Know What You Did Last Summer’ turns 20: Ryan Phillippe looks back • Inside the ‘Punky Brewster’ episode that scarred you for life
Test audiences loved the 1986 horror musical until the conclusion arrived. Its director talks to Yahoo Entertainment about how the film was made, what he thinks about its altered ending, and how it all might be perceived now.
Once upon a time, kids were introduced to the wild, wonderful world of horror through slender volumes like the immortally terrifying Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark (the version with the original Stephen Gammell artwork — not the significantly toned-down drawings glimpsed in contemporary copies). — Max Brooks, who literally wrote the book on the walking dead in the form of The Zombie Survival Guide and World War Z. The author recently expanded Minecraft‘s trans-media footprint by penning Minecraft: The Island, its first officially-licensed tie-in novel.
Actor recalls cast's behind-the-scenes hijinks as '90s horror hit celebrates a milestone.
If you had only one day to go ghost hunting in the capital of filmdom, you could do worse than to stake out Hollywood Boulevard. According to one source, a 1.5-mile stretch claims five reported ghostings — the highest concentration in Los Angeles County.
Danny Boyle didn’t exactly subscribe to the Romero school of zombies before helming the 2002 horror hit 28 Days Later. “I was on the fence about zombies, to be honest,” he told Yahoo Entertainment during a recent Director’s Reel interview. The 28 Days Later flesh eaters not only were fast, but punishingly strong, too — something that, per Boyle, had a surprising inspiration.