The team behind the fifth 'Scream' movie have sent out scripts with fake endings in order to preserve the slasher's secrets.
Kevin Williamson announced that production on the latest instalment had wrapped confirming its official title would be Scream.
Campbell said she was apprehensive about returning to 'Scream' after the death of director Wes Craven.
Drew Barrymore opens up about her death in Scream, revealing why she was so adamant Casey Becker had to die.
The claim that John Barrymore's corpse was taken for a night out has been a persistent piece of Hollywood mythology.
As fringe's go, Courteney Cox's in Scream 3 was every bit as scary as the murderous action unfolding on screen.
David Arquette has urged Neve Campbell to join Scream 5, insisting that she is the “heart and soul” of the entire series.
It’s not clear whether it will be a direct sequel to the four-film franchise, or a fresh start for the series.
'Scream' has continued with three seasons on TV, but the movie franchise has laid dormant since 'Scream 4' in 2011.
It might have been a pivotal moment in the horror genre, but for Neve Campbell, it was Scream that made her turn her back on Hollywood.
If horror movies are to be believed, it’s only a matter of time before your house is invaded by some maniac or gang of wrong ‘uns. Nancy (Heather Langenkamp) has the good sense to set her house up with a load of booby traps, setting her nemesis Freddy Kruger (Robert Englund) on fire, before catching him with a swift one to the family jewels courtesy of a spring-loaded sledge hammer. To be fair, she knew Freddy was coming – but to be completely safe, it’s best to get the house booby trapped in preparation for potential intruders.
It has been speculated that Campbell - who has largely eschewed mainstream film roles since 2000′s ‘Scream 3′ - agreed to return for belated 2011 follow-up ‘Scream 4′ largely out of loyalty to Craven.
The ‘Scream’ movies may have brought actress Neve Campbell to international film stardom, but she seems to be pleased that they’re over and done with. Asked by The Guardian about her years playing the perpetual ‘final girl’ Sidney Prescott, the 42-year old actress says, “I’m so glad those days are over.
Dependent on your point of view, some of the scariest movies ever made may have just gotten a whole lot scarier. Artists website Design Crowd hit upon the brilliant, hilarious and yet horrifying idea of calling upon contributors worldwide to photoshop images of Donald Trump into classic horror movie images - and the results, funnily enough, are brilliant, hilarious and yet horrifying. - What’s On The Big Screen This Halloween - Cast of Scream, Then & Now - Ellen Page To Star In Flatliners Remake Above, courtesy of designer Madeli, we can of course see what the most famous moment in ‘The Shining’ might be like with Trump in the place of Jack Nicholson: “Here’s Donny,” anyone? Below, Omee shows us how ‘Scream’ would have looked with Trump being the one asking if we like scary movies: See Why shows us Trump getting hairy in ‘An American Werewolf In London:’ Enzzok gives us Trump as Hannibal Lecter in ‘The Silence of the Lambs:’ That same artist also puts Trump in place of the titular beast of ‘Alien³:’ Continuing on an ‘Alien’ theme, Senja adds a whole new level to Ripley’s nightmare sequence in ‘Aliens:’ Digging further back into film history, the scene with the little girl by the river in ‘Frankenstein’ suddenly seems even more sinister thanks to B74Design: Whilst Creative Shots Studio put him in the small shoes of Damien in ‘The Omen.’ CreArt pits him against Freddy Krueger: Jkrebs04 makes us ponder whether we need a bigger boat: And, perhaps the funniest of all, iMagications puts Trump in ‘The Grudge.’
Of course, many of Craven’s most celebrated films came earlier, notably ‘The Last House on the Left,’ ‘The Hills Have Eyes’ and ‘A Nightmare on Elm Street’ - but in some respects ‘Scream’ seems even more Craven’s signature series, given he directed all of the films. Indeed, 2011′s ‘Scream 4′ proved to be his final feature. Dusting off the tired slasher format with a hefty dose of knowing humour and self-reference, ‘Scream’ not only revitalised the genre but also gave a new generation of viewers, hitherto ignorant of 70s and 80s horror, a crash course in slasher film history.
Filmmaker Wes Craven, responsible for several of the most influential horror films ever made, has died aged 76. - Nightmare On Elm Street Reboot Announced - Winona Ryder Confirms Beetlejuice 2 - Friday The 13th TV Series Confirmed Born in Cleveland, Ohio, Craven had a strictly religious upbringing which kept him largely sheltered from movies and popular culture throughout his childhood. However, he fell so deeply in love with cinema as an adult that he quit a comfortable career as a college humanities professor to seek work in the film industry. Initially working under various pseudonyms as a director of pornographic movies (he is known to have worked in some capacity on ‘Deep Throat’), Craven made his official directorial debut with 1972′s ‘The Last House on the Left.’ A key film in the rejuvenation of horror in the 1970s (notably a collaboration with producer Sean S Cunningham, who would go on to create ‘Friday the 13th’), ‘The Last House on the Left’ became a huge hit, and also the cause of massive controversy owing to its realistic tone and level of violence which was largely unprecedented at the time. Initially banned in Britain, it was available only in a series of censored versions until the BBFC finally passed it uncut with an 18 certificate in 2008.