Category Archives: Interview

Interview with ‘Rampage’ 1 & 2 Writer, Uwe Boll

Jeffrey MayerFans love him and critics are not his biggest supporters, but there is no denying the talent of Uwe Boll. Most will recognize his name as the writer of the fan favorite films Rampage and Rampage: Capital Punishment. Mr. Boll is also the producer of the upcoming horror film Blood Valley: Seed’s Revenge starring Nick Principe (Laid To Rest 1 &2) and Caroline Williams (The Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2, Hatchet III). Love him or hate him, he is not going away.


Little Blog of Horror: At the age of 10 you decided that you wanted to be in the film industry. What was the first thing you did to put yourself closer to your goal of being involved with film?

Uwe Boll: I tried to work as a PA on TV shows and I wrote a lot of scripts. I also, read a lot of books about filmmakers and watched a lot of movies.

LBOH: Many would call you controversial. Do you feel that it helps set you apart from other filmmakers?

Boll: I don’t really care.

LBOH: Critics are often times harsh in their comments about your films and give them low ratings. Does this discourage you in any way or do you use it as fuel for your next film?

Boll: It depends. I think the critics had a point with HOUSE OF THE DEAD or ALONE IN THE DARK, but if you give DARFUR, STOIC, POSTAL, RAMPAGE or ASSAULT ON WALLSTREET low ratings then you are out of your mind.

LBOH: You have been given the nickname “The Raging Boll” by peers and critics. Are you offended by it or do you take it as somewhat of a compliment?

Boll: I love RAGING BULL so it’s an honor to be RAGING BOLL.

LBOH: You finance your own films. Do you feel that gives you more creative freedom since you do not have to seek the approval of another person or company for finances?

Boll: Of course. But the pressure is also higher and the work is harder.

LBOH: Rampage and Rampage: Capital Punishment are excellent films. What was your inspiration for them?

Boll: The world is fucked up and we dig our own graves. It is a shame how we will leave the planet for the next generation. So I wanted to create a anti-hero. A psycho who is right in his point of views – Bill is somebody who hurts us but we feel connected to him.

LBOH: Something fans would call a “trademark” of yours is that you frequently shoot your films in Vancouver. What about that location keeps you coming back?

Boll: I live there and I like the labor tax system, the locations and the crews.

LBOH: You are the producer of the film Blood Valley: Seed’s Revenge. What can fans expect from this film? Do you think they will like it more than its predecessor, Seed?

Boll: This time it’s more slasher and less philosophical. Very brutal and more sex than the first part.

LBOH: Of all of the films you have been a part of, which would you say is your personal favorite?

Boll: I love RAMPAGE 1 and 2 because I’m also a cynical type. But I’m emotional to ASSAULT ON WALLSTREET and DARFUR. It’s hard to pick. Of course I also love POSTAL.

LBOH: Do you have any projects coming up that you would like to give a special mention?

Boll: RAMPAGE 3 – to finish it all up.


Be sure to pick up Rampage: Capital Punishment, and keep an eye out for Blood Valley: Seed’s Revenge.

A Man of Many Talents: An Interview With Douglas Rath

MV5BNDIxMjc5MDAxM15BMl5BanBnXkFtZTcwODE2ODUwNw@@._V1_SY317_CR6,0,214,317_AL_In a business as fickle as film making, in many cases it is imperative to wear many hats and possess many different talents. Douglas Rath is a prime example of a man that wears many hats in the industry. He is a well known editor, but he is also a very impressive director, producer and writer. He has been a part of many prestigious projects including the title of editor of SyFy’s hit series, Face Off. He is now flexing his directorial muscles as director of the new horror/thriller film Shock Value and the upcoming, shocking thriller, Monster Butler that will star Malcolm McDowell and Gary Oldman.


Little Blog of Horror: What got you interested in this field of work?

Douglas Rath: I hate to have fallen victim to cliché but…it was Star Wars, at least in the beginning. I saw it in a theater when I was a toddler and knew I was going to be a Jedi when I grew up. I’ve since found out, rather disappointingly, that light sabers are hardly ever used in film production…unless you are making a Star Wars movie. By the age of 6 I was on an absolute bender watching films…I remember watching ‘Henry Portrait of a Serial Killer,’ ‘Phantom of the Paradise’ and ‘Naked Lunch’ when I was in grade school and just being amazed, fascinated. From there my influences became Lynch, Wilder, Kubrick, Tarantino, Scott, Coppola, Gilliam, Kurosawa, The Brothers Quay…it’s endless. I have a lot of respect for a lot of people.

LBoH: Out of all of the projects you have been associated with, which are you most proud of?

Rath: Apart from Shock Value, I’d have to say Monster Butler. It’s still in development but I am very proud of the short I did with Malcolm McDowell. The process of putting that feature film together has been extremely challenging but also afforded me some extraordinary experiences. We did 12 weeks of pre-production in the UK with a large crew building sets, gathering props and making costumes…we came within four days of filming but were forced to push the production. During that time I was given the opportunity to work with some legendary actors and ridiculously talented crew. I’m very excited to be focused on it now that I’ve finished Shock Value.

LBoH: You directed the new film Shock Value. Can you give a little insight into the film?

Rath: Absolutely. Shock Value is a project that started with my long time friend and collaborator Anthony Bravo. He and I had been trying to come up with something we could self-finance. Anthony wrote the script to be produced on a small budget with minimal cast and crew. On the strength of the script we had gotten a couple of offers to do the movie at a larger scale but passed on them in order to maintain creative control. We were about to begin pre-production when our friend Russell Barrett gave Greg Goodman the script thinking he would like it – he was right. Russell subsequently became one of the Executive Producers and also did all of our computer generated effects (you probably won’t notice the effects shots though because they are so well done – but there were more than a hundred of them). Greg had been searching for something small that he could do independently and said it was exactly what he’d been looking for. Amazingly, Greg took it on faith that I could direct and that Anthony could carry it on- screen (he is fantastic in the film by the way). Anthony and I were both a bit surprised that a studio producer at Greg’s level would want to make a small indie film – in between producing ‘Captain
Phillip’s and ‘The Fantastic Four’ reboot – but he did.

LBoH: You are best known as an editor, but you are also an incredible director. Do you prefer doing one over the other or are they equally a passion for you?

Rath: I consider editing to be part of directing. It’s been said (I think by the druids or Aristotle) that a film is directed twice: first by the director then by the editor. Many of my favorite directors also edit. Editing is story telling and therefore a fundamental tool of directing. I feel it should be part of every director’s skill set. If you don’t have the ability to edit, or have at least a comprehensive understanding of the process, then you are missing one of film’s most important tools. You are also giving up a great deal of the creative process to someone else. I love editing when I like the material, but it can be a grueling marathon! Paradoxically, although I’m not terribly social and prefer being in a dark room by myself for weeks on end, directing is the most gratifying thing I’ve ever done – at least from a creative standpoint. Scuba diving with sharks is pretty fantastic too….

LBoH: One of your most noted works as an editor is SyFy’s hit series Face Off. How excited where you to be asked to be a part of such an amazing project?

Rath: It was great to be asked onto that show. The crew behind ‘Face Off’ are really wonderful people. When I worked on that show I cut many of the super tease show-opens for the series and the producers gave me a lot of freedom to make them as dark and crazy as I could. When it came time to hire a makeup artist for Shock Value I actually headhunted one of the ‘Face Off’ contestants, Tara Lang. She did an amazing job with very little time and money creating realistic and – when necessary – corny effects for the movie.

LBoH: Shock Value and Monster Butler both fall into the category of horror/thriller. Would you consider yourself a fan of the genre?

Rath: I love the Horror genre but lean more towards psychological horror than slasher. My favorite horror film is ‘The Shining.’ I also really admire ‘A Haunting in Connecticut,’ ‘Audition,’ ‘The Texas Chainsaw Massacre’ and ‘Cabin in the Woods.’

LBoH: Speaking of Monster Butler, it is set to star some pretty iconic names such as Malcolm McDowell and Gary Oldman. What was it like to be hand picked to work on a project with those two amazing actors?

Rath: It is hard to explain the joy one experiences when standing behind a camera saying action to a film icon. I hope my career continues on a trajectory that gives me opportunities to work with legends and that that feeling of joy never goes away. I’ve seen a lot of folks, particularly in Hollywood, act like they are too cool to be impressed by people…but for me it comes down to respect for the work that they have done and when I am working with someone like Malcolm McDowell I never forget about the impact his work has had on cinema and the world. In between takes, I think: “Who the hell am I and why the hell are you listening to me?”

LBoH: When can fans expect to see Monster Butler?

Rath: Malcolm and I hope to get it up and running within a year. There is still a lot to do but we are moving forward very quickly and it’s really exciting to get back into the material again.

LBoH: Do you have any advice for the up and coming writers, editors and directors out there?

Rath: Definitely, though I am not by any means an authority and I still have a great deal to learn, hopefully I can offer a few pearls from my limited wisdom. First and foremost: practice your craft. Focus on the work, become as skilled and knowledgeable as you possibly can. Write, direct or edit anything you can get you hands on. If you have the ability the opportunity will present itself eventually. Know what your motives are, otherwise you might end up going down the wrong path or chasing the wrong projects. Forget about ego and vanity. I’ve seen a number of people who focus all their energy into networking or marketing themselves but forget to hone their craft. A great deal of “directors” just want to march around telling people what to do and shout action. They put little thought into what directing actually is. If you think that it’s all about power and control then you should be in middle management.

LBoH: Are there any projects you have coming up that you would like to plug?

Rath: I have a number of different projects in different genres but right now I’m primarily focused on Monster Butler. I also have a strange website that I’ll be launching soon. It’s basically a dumping ground for weird ideas, photographs, short films and music. It’s not quite ready to go but when it is I’ll let you know.

LBoH: Thank you so much for taking the time out to do this interview. It really is an honor.

Rath: The honor is mine, thank you for your time as well.


More on Shock Value:


Miles Fowler makes horror movies. Cheap, perverted, blood-soaked schlock-fests that few see and fewer enjoy. Wallowing in obscurity and desperate to make a name for himself, Miles happens upon a bizarre opportunity when he’s the sole witness to a brutal, real-life murder. Sensing a once-in-a-lifetime chance at artistic (and financial) glory, the z-level auteur decides to build his next project around his new “discovery” – serial killer Nick. But when he finds that Nick is in no way ready for his closeup, Miles must resort to that grandest of Hollywood traditions: blackmail. Pushed from the shadows into the spotlight, Nick has no choice but to learn his lines, hit his marks, and contain his homicidal urges. When cameras roll, however, “creative differences” might just put everyone’s life in turnaround.
Directed by DOUGLAS RATH, produced by GREGORY GOODMAN, written by ANTHONY BRAVO.
Starring Anthony Bravo, Zak Hudson, Malcolm McDowell.

Interview: Hannah Cowley of ‘Bereave’

Many of you may remember an article I did a little while back on a film set to star Malcolm McDowell titled ‘Bereave’. Since that article, I have been given the great opportunity to interview Malcolm’s costar Hannah Cowley. Not only is Hannah a fantastic actress with a love of horror, but she is very well educated. She has a very impressive list of films coming out in the next couple of years.

Steve B. PhotogLBoH: I read that you were accidentally discovered by an agent, how did that come about?

Hannah: I grew up in a council flat in the East End of London – they’re tall high-rise buildings and you know everyone who lives around you. The Dorans’ downstairs were like family to us, and still are. Betty Doran, who helped raise me, entered me into a modeling competition when I was little.  I got ‘runner-up’ and my photo was in the newspaper. An agent saw it and asked to represent me. My anarchist mother wasn’t too thrilled! I freaked out and cried when she asked me because I thought it meant being turned into a wax mannequin (clearly I had an odd imagination). Once I realized it was more like sunny and windswept kids rollicking around with new clothes, I accepted. That was my entry to cameras and sets in general, and it was amazing because I ended up travelling all over Europe with my mother and brother and just loved being on set, talking to adults and having responsibility. It felt much more natural than being at school.

LBoH: Not only are you very talented, but you are also well educated. How did you keep your career and education balanced?

Hannah: Ha, thank you – I don’t feel terribly educated! I’m constantly agitated by how much I haven’t retained or don’t HannahCowley.DTLAEDITORIAL5know…but I feel very fortunate to have grown up in a country where education was free, so I could pursue art-related stuff while studying. I always wanted to work in film or music but going to college was just something most people did – irrespective of whether there was a vocational ‘reason.’ It was never an either/or situation and for the most part it balanced itself pretty well. Now I’m out of that world you have to be an autodidact -and disciplined- which is hard because I’m easily distracted by things and people…but if I can’t learn I think I’ll die. I really wanted to continue my PhD but it became too hard to commit to it and act: the lure of LA won out! There is no balance now, it took me a begrudging year to acknowledge that education is relatively futile in Hollywood except for your own entertainment – you’re better off learning how to negotiate and find parking! My apartment walls are slowly becoming covered in things I need to remember, poets and poems, chapters, prints, war speeches, battle patterns, dead sovereigns. I forget that sometimes people might think it’s a little alarming so I’m going to have to make guests stay out…but it’s a physical reminder to not slip into the cerebral insularity of LA; it’s a gorgeous Groundhog Day bubble here.

LBoH: Are you more comfortable acting or directing?

Hannah: It depends on the project. I’ve done a ton of projects I’d probably not choose as a filmmaker but have jumped at the chance to play a certain character or work within a certain genre or with a certain team. I love that acting allows you to explore all these worlds and possibilities and your entry to it owes to chance in a way, the uncontrollable measure of someone else’s interpretation of who you are and what they think you can play. I love that element of surprise and challenge. As for directing, I physically can’t take something on unless I can’t bear someone else doing it! Like academic stuff, it’s such a major commitment and you have to be prepared to be in that emotional head space of that project for a long time. It’s incredible though, who doesn’t want to be a (benevolent) dictator?! There are a few stories I’m dying to do which have been burning for a while but it’s been really a busy year with acting. Also, being war related I may have to get a proper budget for them!

photoLBoH: What began your love of horror?

Hannah: I always loved ‘The Wicker Man’ and ‘The Omen’ and never realized they were ‘horror’ films as they are so cinematic and naturalistic – I think I fell into it really! In England there was a popular comedy franchise known as the “Carry On” films. My favorite was ‘Carry On Screaming.’ I got exposed to a lot of Italian horror films courtesy of my father, and I was just inexplicably obsessed with them: films like ‘Four Flies On Grey Velvet,’ ‘Your Vice Is A Locked Room And Only I Have The Key,’ ‘5 Dolls for an August Moon…’ Between those two extremes I think I realized how broad ‘horror’ is – it really is an extremely diverse genre.

LBoH: Being a fan of horror, how excited were you to find out that you would be working with Malcolm McDowell?

Hannah: Um, yeah. I was breathless. The latest film was a beautiful, unique drama with McDowell and the luminous Jane Hauting 1Seymour called ‘Bereave.’ It was directed by the incredible Giovanis Brothers – I’m really excited to see it. Previously, Malcolm and I both worked on ‘Shock Value’ by Doug Rath which hasn’t come out yet but it’s amazing. Funny, dark surrealism at its most horrifyingly weird. Malcolm’s role in that is film-stealing – he eats up every second. He has more screen presence in even the smallest thing he does than most actors would be lucky to have spread over their entire career. We didn’t have scenes together in either of those films so at the ‘Bereave’ wrap party we decided the third will have to change that! I could probably die happy just sharing three seconds of screen time with him. I was mesmerized by ‘Clockwork Orange’ and there are scenes in the extremely dystopian ‘Oh Lucky Man’ for which I was woefully unprepared – and which have definitely scarred me for life.

LBoH: What other names in horror would you like to work with in the future?

Haunting of the InnocentHannah: Ah, so many…okay here’s the dream list…Christopher Lee, Edwidge Fenech, Tim Curry, Jackie Earl Haley, Brad Dourif, Catherine Deneuve, Sissy Spacek…

LBoH: You are involved in a lengthy list of films coming out this year, which are you most excited about your fans seeing?

Hannah: Such a brutal call! I’m really excited about ‘In The Blood’ which is being released by Anchor Bay; we had an extraordinary time filming in Puerto Rico and Gina Carano is a goddess. I’m also very excited for ‘The Atticus Institute’to come out – it’s a unique horror directed by Chris Sparling, produced by Peter Safran (‘The Conjuring’). It shares some of the strengths ‘The Conjuring’ – it’s naturalistic, set in the 1970s – but it’s been approached in a very different, unusual way. It was unnerving shooting it, so I’m very interested to see what happens when it comes out!

LBoH: Will fans be seeing your name more in the cast or directorial part of the credits in the next year?

Hannah: I think there should be 6 or 7 films coming out this year acting-wise. Hopefully I’ll be able to direct something when Andy Reaser Photog.things settle down, and finally inflict more experimental war films on people.

LBoH: You previously had your own radio show in Australia, do you have any plans of returning to the airwaves?

Hannah: If I got the opportunity I would in a heartbeat; I was in a unique situation where I got to program anything I wanted for 3 hours. I was a teenager, so I feel like I’ve gathered so much more music now that I’d love to play. I used to make long thematically linked shows, showing the connection between artists/labels/music history. Everything from Mahler, The Ronettes, Scott Wilson to Garbage…I’m obsessed with digging through and researching music, and the history behind it, and I feel like so much great stuff has been lost in favor of the ephemeral rot churned out today. Marilyn Manson told me I had the music tastes of a 40 year old goth from Florida. What a compliment! I don’t have a particular musical taste though – if it’s honest, someone’s voice has sincerity, it’ll probably seduce me. It’s so easy to find and access music now – which is exciting – but it’s also a deluge. I’m very excited about a Revolting Cock’s side project coming out soon called ‘Cocksure’, in the morass of stuff washing up online for free I really hope it gets out there.

RFG EditorialLBoH: What are your goals for the next couple of years?

Hannah: Definitely keep collaborating with amazing people, hopefully make some adequate films, read books, buy a John Deere tractor.

To keep up to date on Hannah Cowley and her upcoming projects, visit her IMDB page, like her on Facebook and follow her on twitter and Instagram (@innerwick). I for one cannot wait to see her future projects.

Interview with Klayton Dean: Writer/Director of ‘Box Kutter Killer’

1385782_590312734349176_619165639_nWith remakes and re-imaginings taking over Hollywood, the Indie scene is where the original material is hanging out.  I was approached by Klayton Dean about his new horror/thriller short ‘Box Kutter Killer‘.  I did an interview with Mr. Dean about his upcoming short.

Box Kutter Killer‘:

Written and Directed by: Klayton Dean

Produced by: Sébastien Rousselet

Studio: Terror Visions


An everyday citizen pushed to the edge of insanity finally breaks leaving behind what was once to be a quiet existence, now a media driven nightmare.


LBoH: Where did the concept from Box Kutter Killer come from?

Dean: Wanting to create a over the top goriest of slasher films. Budgetary reasons restricted my vision as well as the overflow within the independent market of gore films…I want to change things up, make something that’s a little more serious that can be viewed with a overall message.

LBoH: How long did it take to write this short?

Dean: I am constantly adding changes to the script, tweaks here and there but the actual first draft script, 20 mins.

LBoH: Can you briefly describe Box Kutter Killer?

Dean: A film about what could happen when you push someone too far. We all have breaking points and I’m sure at what point or another we have all felt isolated and alone.

LBoH: If you had to compare the gore level of Box Kutter Killer to any other film, which would it be?

Dean: I would say it’s equivalent to the slow burners of the 70’s. Not balls to the wall but when the gore comes…look out. If I had to name a film of recent, Sella Turcica comes to mind.

LBoH: When can fans expect to see this short?

Dean: Early 2014

LBoH: Where will fans be able to view Box Kutter Killer?

Dean: At festivals.. eventually we plan a limited DVD release

LBoH: Are you currently working on any other shorts?

Dean: Yes. I Can’t say what yet but I can tell you it will be featuring a “Collective” of talented artists.

LBoH: Any plans for a feature length film?

Dean: Yes. I am currently working on my first feature film entitled, “Mos Maiorum”

LBoH: Any advice for other indie writers out there?

Dean: For filmmakers…..JUST DO IT. GET OFF YOUR ASS AND DO IT. Make something that lasts.


To stay up to date on ‘Box Kutter Killer‘, be sure to like the Official Facebook Page and follow the twitter page!


‘Maximum Overdrive’ Goblin Head Resurrected: Interview with Tim Shockey

540722_414385618679535_1253176858_nOne of the most iconic images from the 1986 Stephen King classic, ‘Maximum Overdrive,’ is no doubt the Happy Toyz truck and the bright green goblin head that adorned the front of it.  It is a real shame that they blew the truck and the Goblin Head up, but one man has made many fans’ dreams come true by reconstructing the head and bringing it to conventions for the fans to see.  His name is Tim Shockey.  Below is an interview with Mr. Shockey about his journey restoring the famed Green Goblin Head.

1003808_10151648004440808_878758196_nLBoH: How and when did you find the Goblin Head?

Tim Shockey: In 1987 the truck was taken to Silent Rick’s junkyard in Wilmington, NC. A man saw the truck go past his house on its way to the junkyard. He knew the owner of Silent Rick’s and ask him for the head and they gave it to him. He cut it off of the truck and took it home. A couple of months later he was going to have to move to an apartment and wouldn’t have room to keep it so he ran an ad in the local newspaper.
All of my family lives in that area and one of my brothers called me up and said I might want this to put in my video store. I called the man up and we worked out a deal and I left that night to go get it. We had it in the video store till we sold the business. After that it went to my back yard where it lay for many years.

LBoH: Not having previously seen Maximum Overdrive, what made you decide to purchase the head?

Tim Shockey: I owned a large video store at that time and thought it would be great to have it for fans to see. It was great advertising!

LBoH: What condition was the Goblin Head in when you purchased it?625499_351135338337897_1651645939_n

Tim: The head was in horrible condition. The whole jaw was missing along with the tongue and tops of the ears. Eyes were gone and the whole thing was burnt.

LBoH: Can you explain a little bit about the restoration process?

Tim Shockey: I own a sign company and use our software with DVD stills to bring the head life size on the screen. I then hand traced the jaw line and front side of the chin on screen. I had the plotter print out these pieces life-size and then cut them out of a corrugated plastic called coroplast. I then taped these pieces together and constructed a 3-D jaw which I screwed into the original piece of the head. Many measurements were taken from the screen and checked on the head to make sure everything was in place correctly. I then started laying several layers of fiberglass on the plastic. After it was thick enough I came in from the back side and removed the coroplast leaving on the fiberglass in place. Then I just continued adding fiberglass to thicken it up.

LBoH: At which convention did you debut your work on the Goblin Head?

1000196_413175485467215_884959880_nTim Shockey: We finished painting the Green Goblin head on March 16, 2013 and the following Friday we took it to HorrorHound Weekend in Cincinnati, Ohio. This was the first convention for me and the Green Goblin head! We had a blast!!

LBoH: What are some of your more memorable reactions from fans?

Tim Shockey: Wow there is so many great reactions for the fans!  We’ve had people come up and show us a tattoo of the Green Goblin head, most people want to shake my hand and thank me for restoring a great piece of movie memorabilia. One fan drove for 3 hours to a convention just to see the head. They talked for a little, got their picture taken with it and then headed home!!

LBoH: Would you ever like to see the Goblin Head mounted on a truck similar to the ‘Happy Toyz’ truck from the film?

Tim Shockey: Not really and for several reasons. I can’t stand the thought of it being on a truck and rocks, bugs, etc. from the road hit 575891_381397088645055_1341078310_nit and mess it up. Also, there are so many places I take it to that it wouldn’t be able to fit inside if it were mounted on a truck. And it keeps my expenses down to transport it in the trailer then to have it on a truck.

LBoH: Aside from the Goblin Head, what other movie memorabilia do you have in your collection?

Tim Shockey: I actually have over 600 authentic prop and wardrobe items in my collection. I have Adam Sandler’s “HERO” football from The Longest Yard. I have a “screen used” mask from Scream 4 that Wes Craven signed and gave to a woman that worked with him on the set. I have a sweater sleeve that was used in making the trailer for Nightmare on Elm Street 5. In the past few weeks I got it signed by Robert Englund, Heather Langenkamp, and Amanda Wyss! I also have a 17’ alligator that Jim Carrey pulled into the water by its tail in Ace Ventura: When Nature Calls!

logoLBoH: What type of memorabilia can fans purchase from you, whether it be set used props or Goblin Head memorabilia?

Tim Shockey: We have 100’s of items on our website from many different movies. We also have bottles of “Goblin Dust” which is dust from where we sanded on the Green Goblin head while restoring it. We also have some ½” x ½” pieces are painted red, and a few black. After painting the head we noticed that the top back of the head was cut crooked so we cut it straight which gave us a strip that we cut into pieces. All bottle of Goblin Dust and pieces come with a C.O.A. of Authenticity. We also are selling our 2013 tour t-shirts. These are really awesome! On the front they say “The Goblin Project” and has a picture of the Green Goblin head and on the back side it is like a concert tour shirt. It lists all of the shows we are doing this year along with the cities and dates. Really cool shirts! All of this can be purchased at our site

LBoH: With countless horror/scifi conventions out there, at which conventions will you and Goblin Head be making an appearance?

Tim Shockey: This year we have 2 more shows left. Spooky Empire in Orlando, FL October 25 – 27 and Coast City Comic Con in S. Portland, Maine November 9 & 10. We are still working on next years list. So far we Have a show in Pensacola, FL in February, A show in Niagara Falls, Canada in June, and possibly a show in the UK. We are contacting all the shows we can in hopes of having 3-4 shows a month in 2014!

LBoH: What are your future plans for the Goblin Head and the other memorabilia you own?

Tim Shockey: Some day we hope to open a museum to put all of our memorabilia in and hope to keep adding to it. We really enjoy sharing261695_381048912013206_2041448260_n it with fans everywhere!

The next time you see Tim Shockey at a convention, be sure to shake his hand and thank him for restoring such an incredible piece of film history.

To keep up with the Goblin Head and where you can see Tim and his fantastic work, like the Green Goblin Head Facebook page and visit the The Goblin Project website.  To view and purchase more movie memorabilia, visit the Hollywood Prop Collector website.  You can also follow Tim on twitter @tshockey, @HPCPropmaster and of course @GreenGoblinHead (all of these links are on the right sidebar of the page or you can click on the links here).

*All photos credit to the Green Goblin Head Facebook page and Tim Shockey*

*All links in this article are functional and lead to their described websites*

Interview with the Necro Girls Crew


We all love a good horror magazine, but some of them are lacking that extra bit of bloody hotties. That’s where Necro Girls shines above the rest.  I have recently gotten the opportunity to interview the insanely awesome Necro Crew.

laura hill beat on the bratLBoH: How did Necro Girls come about?

NG: Well, a Necro Mommy and a Necro Daddy had feelings for each other. When a IMG_1116Necro Mommy and a Necro Daddy have really special feelings for each other, they like to do what is called ‘have intercourse’. Well, Necro Mommy was really drunk one night, and wanted to have intercourse while not wearing any protection. Necro Daddy was also drunk, and forgot to do what some people refer to as ‘pull out’. Nine months later, they had twin girls, and named them Necro Girls. Wow, that sounds unbelievably lame. Seriously, though. It started as a joke. A comment was made about how a certain grouplacrishia blood beauty of internet models, who shall remain nameless because they are a very litigious group, were kind of skanky. We had joked IMG_1116about starting our own modeling thing, but have no nudity and nothing overly sexual, and call it Necro Girls. That joke kind of turned into further conversations, and we decided to go for it. A big reason was because we had no outlet for the work we were doing. It seemed to us that everywhere we were looking, there was an abundance of nudity, or an abundance of sex, or an overwhelming abundance of really shitty pictures. A lot of times, there were combinations of all of those. That’s fine for those who do it, but we weren’t really interested in it. So, we created our own outlet.

karley marie bathsalts ladyLBoH: How do you choose your writers and models?

NG: There are three of us that started the magazine; Adam, Gina, and Jeremy; it’s pretty much just as that handles all the writing, layout, photography, and whatnot. Two months is spent doing the photography, taking submissions (half the magazine is submissions, the other half is what we shoot exclusively), doing interviews, writing an IMG_0727advice column, and getting the proper releases. All of that is put into a big pile of JPEG’s, TIFF’s, and Word documents, then handed over for layout. The month that it takes for layout to be done, work has already begun on the next issue, so we just kind of keep that cycle going. We all play a part, and try to help out each other when we can. Being just the three of us, we tend to keep pretty busy! As far as models, we either have certain models in mind, or they’ve responded to a casting call that we have placed, or they have messaged us expressing an interest in working with us. We are fortunate in the fact that we have a lot of people that want to work with us, so we’re IMG_9921never at a shortage for models. We can’t work with everyone, but we do our best to work with those whom we thing would be a good fit.

LBoH: How often do you put out an issue?

IMG_6659NG: We put out issues quarterly. As of right now, we put them out in January, April, July, and October. We also have plans on doing on-off issues, like our Grimsuit issue (which was poking fun at things like some magazines swimsuit issues).

LBoH: Any plans to make Necro Girls Magazine available on newsstands?

NG: If a publishing house wanted to pick us up and put us on newsstands, absolutely! As of now, we justIMG_6219 do print on demand to keep our costs low, since we are all pretty much poor. We all work day jobs, have bills, some of us have kids; none of us are rich. We all struggle from week to week most months. We do this because we love it, and we believe in it. If we got to the point where we could afford to print runs of thousands of magazines off at a time, we would. Right now, we just plan on doing what we do, and hopefully we can make it to newsstands at some point. If we don’t, we’ll still be sitting here, eating burritos, drinking beer, and sweating the deadlines we set for ourselves.

LBoH: Can we expect to see the Necro Girls crew at any horror conventions this fall?

NG: We actually just did our first horror convention in July; Fright Night Film Fest in Louisville, Kentucky. It was a great learning experience, and we got to meet a lot of people. Kristoff with was the one who hooked us up with a booth, so without him, we wouldn’t have been able to go. As far as IMG_3559future ones, we will probably wait until 2014 to get our own booth again at a convention.

LBoH: What will fans see in upcoming issues?

NG: The next issue we have coming out, scheduled for October, is our Halloween issue. In 2014 we will IMG_3433have a Sci-Fi themed issue, and will probably do another Grimsuit issue as well, only bigger and badder than our 2013 one. As far as anything else, we are not at liberty to say; we’re trying to keep certain things a surprise!

LBoH: Where do you hope to see Necro Girls in the future?

NG: Ideally, we would like to just keep growing and growing. We would love to be able to do more horror conventions, and would really like to see this become a larger publication with more readers and possibly a publishing deal.

IMG_1805LBoH: What advice do you have for all those out there wanting to start their own publication?

NG: Lots of beer. Lots of weed. Be different; think outside of the box. There are thousands and thousands of publications out there; how will yours be any different than anyone else’s? Stick to your principles. Never compromise yourself. And one of the most important? Quality over quantity!!! Make IMG_1679sure that your stuff is the best that you can do, and put it out. Be passionate about it, and truly believe in it. Oh, and don’t plan on making money from it any time soon!

To keep up with all things Necro Girls like them on Facebook, follow them on twitter and visit!  To subscribe to Necro Girls Magazine, click here!
*All pictures are credit to Necro Girls*
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Interview with Eric Pigors of Toxictoons

toxictoonsHaving gone to conventions, I have seen a lot of unique artwork, but Eric Pigors of Toxictoons has some of the most unique artwork and masks I have ever seen.  Many of his designs have a rockabilly-horror/pinup style to them that I absolutely love.  I have recently been granted the opportunity to interview this creative mastermind.

LBoH: How did you start creating such unique art?

EP: It was the 1970s and I was a kid being influenced by so much cool artwork, and dial m for murdermonster stuff! I was into Mad magazine. Plop Comics, Odd Rods & Wacky PACs sticker and animated cartoons! so I started copying the art I liked to learn how  to draw . When I was in my early 20s and I wanted to work in animation,and  I  couldn’t afford to buy animation cels from my favorite films because they were so expensive,so I thought I should try to make my own style cels. And I remembered all the art I liked as a kid ,and the Munsters, Addams Family and Halloween time and my Toxictoons style stated poring out of me like a gushing wound!

LBoH: Your masks are incredible, what steps do you take to create/design such great masks?

monster mash 11 x 14EP: Thanks,well I am very lucky that the sculptor Justin Mabry contacted me about 4 years ago and asked if he could make a mask based on my Gruesome Frankenstein drawing.He was going to do a limited run of 13 masks to sell of him and split the profits.But a collector friend of his ,Chris Zephro spoke to Justin about starting a Mask company.So they started TRICK OR TREAT STUDIOS,the perfect name for a Halloween Mask company!

And Justin asked me if I would want to have my  Gruesome mask be in the line,I said sure.Then each year we have one or 2 new masks sculpted based on my Toxictoons characters. So far we have done Gruesome, Rot, Fang, Gluten Freek, Cyanide, Brain eater, Werewolf, Tongue Tied and ZEEK the face mask

Zeek face mask is the perfect mask to wear to partys because you can drink beer easily in it,hahahah.Because it just goes from your forehead to your teeth area.And he is only $20.

Last year my ROT character got knocked off by a dollar store and made into a hanging zombie toy without permission,and now this year some company knocked off my GLUTEN FREEK mask and are selling masks of it .Some scummy jerks out there!

toxictoons masks copy

midnight death ride - lighter red eyesLBoH: Most artists are inspired by a certain character, movie or person, who or what inspires you most?

EP: Frankenstein,sexy vamps,circus sideshow freaks,horror hosts, Halloween season ,and monsters!

LBoH: What types of new products/artwork are you currently working on or plan to be working on?

EP: Well I have my 2013 Halloween merch for sale now  thru October,after Halloween I will do a shirt or two every month.Or new artbooks, and new masks.

I want to do an animated Halloween special with my characters,kind of like THE GREAT PUMPKIN CHARLIE BROWN was for me when I grew up,but creepy and more spooky like the stuff I do.

I designed the kids in,” ED EDD AND EDDYS HALLOWEEN BOO HAW HAW”  Special that reruns at Halloween.That was a lot of fun.taitned apple 4

LBoH: How did you start your company Toxictoons?

EP: Well I was working at WALT DISNEY STUDIOS for 15 years on the films Lion King, Aladin, Beauty and the Beat, the Little Mermaid etc.. and in 2002 they got rid of us all who drew for computer animators.So I took my savings and invested it in myself and started doing Toxictoons full time.

LBoH: I must say, another thing that makes your site unique is that you have a “Secrest Society of Fiends Club”, how did you come up with that?

EP: Well the idea came about when James and Kirk of Metallica called my home to ask if I would be interested in doing a shirt for them.It was quite a surprise when I came home and my wife said ,”I think some guys from Metallica just called here for you?”

They where really great,and where wearing my shirts a lot during the ST ANGER tour.But Kirk OUIJA BOARD FOR halloween 2013 WITCH yellowmentioned something about the Illuminates and how my art reminded him of it. and their secret society. I didn’t know what those were.But it just popped in my head to do a club like the one in the film A CHRISTMAS STORY where RALPHIE joins LIL ORPHAN ANNIES Secret club.

So I started thinking of things to put in a pack you would get when you joined my SECRET SOCIETY OF FIENDS Club. And I am a proud member of ED “BIG DADDY” ROTHS RAT FINK CLUB and that also inspired the idea to!


monsterpieces app monsterLBoH: You also have your own app, the MONSTERPIECES APP, how did you come up with it and what went into its development?

EP: A friend of mine, ERIC DANIELS whose wife I worked with at WALT DISNEY STUDIOS mentioned ERIC wanted to create an App with my artwork.So he showed me his idea and I grabbed a many parts off my characters to use in it.Then I emailed him and said look at my MONSTER PIECE I created ,and so we used that name!

It’s a lot of fun and you can get it here:  and be your own Monster maker.

LBoH: Have you ever taken Toxictoons to a horror convention as a vendor and do you plan to do so inwitch 12 x 18 the future?

EP: Yeah I started doing FANGORIAS WEEKEND OF HORRORS back in 1999 or 2000? I do the ones out here in California ,like I am doing Son of Monsterpalooza in a month.

I love doing those shows,I met BILL “CHOP TOP” MOSELY doing a Fangoria show together .He was sitting behind me being put into his CHOP TOP make up,and we hit it off and I ended up doing a bunch of cd art for his band he did with Buckethead on guitar called,”CORNBUGS”

I also met some of the Murderdolls,Wednesday 13,  and the 69 EYES at these shows and have done shirts for their bands as well.MURDERDOLLS SHIRTMENS SHIRT SIZE

LBoH: What do you see in the future for yourself and Toxictoons?

EP: More shirts! I have done over 150 shirts over the past 13 years doing Toxictoons,new art,new merch ,and hopefully lots of new fans!

come check out the website you guys at

To keep up with Eric Pigors and his incredible artwork, be sure to add him as a friend on Facebook and like the Toxictoons page.  Make sure you are also following Toxictoons on twitter.

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Interview with Katharine Kellar on Tom Savini’s Special Make-Up Effects Program

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I have been blessed with the opportunity to interview a few really influential people now.  I have recently been granted the opportunity to interview Katharine Kellar about the Tom Savini’s Special Make-Up Effects Program at the Douglas Education Center in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

For those that do not know about this program, it is a 16 month Associate in Specialized Business Degree Program.  Tom Savini’s Special Make-Up Effects Program offers training in cosmetic make-up, eyes and teeth, animatronics, creature design, sculpting, anatomy, life casting, mold making, character make-up,painting techniques, appliance of prosthetics, air brushing techniques, hair and beard application and pretty much anything you would need to know to become a successful effects artist.


Katharine Kellar Interview:

LBoH: How long has this program been available?

KK: Tom Savini’s Special Make-Up Effects Program at Douglas Education Center (DEC) is now in its 13th year. The program began in October 2000 with 13 students.

LBoH: How did this course come about?

KK: Tom Savini had been approached by various individuals in the past regarding the possibility of starting a special make-up effects program, but none ever materialized for one reason or another. When CEO / President, Jeff Imbrescia approached him, Tom was expecting the same kind of response he had gotten in the past. But, because he had been introduced to Jeff by a mutual friend, Tom decided to give him an opportunity. Tom asked to see a business plan. Jeff put together a 3-5 year business plan that was conservative, realistic, and most importantly, possible. He sent it to Tom. Tom laughed and ignored him. After a few weeks of no response, Jeff called Tom up for a business dinner. When they met, Jeff asked Tom why he never responded to Jeff’s business plan. Tom said it wasn’t worth it. “I spend more on cigars than you’re offering me.” Jeff said, what do you mean it’s not worth it? That’s when Jeff pulled out his ledger paper and put in front of Tom. Apparently Tom had misread Jeff’s business plan. What Tom originally thought was a decimal number turned out to be a whole number.

LBoH: Would you recommend this program for beginners or is it more for students that have a bit more previous experience?

KK: Tom Savini’s Special Make-Up Effects Program begins by teaching a strong foundation in basic special make-up effects and works up. We’ve had students from each side of the spectrum – students who have never sculpted before in their lives to students who are experts. The way that the program is set up our students, regardless of their experience level, are able to flourish. We start by teaching a strong foundation and continually add to their already existing knowledge.

LBoH: How many students are in this program at one time?

KK: Tom Savin’s Special Make-Up Effects Program has anywhere from 150 to 200 students at one time.

LBoH: Have any of your student’s works been featured in a movie or television?

KK: Absolutely! We’ve had quite a few students on Television in recent years. Just to name a few – SyFy Channel’s “Face Off” is a big hit right now. The 5th season just started and we have 4 graduates on the show. Over the course of 5 seasons of “Face Off” we’ve had 10 graduates on the show. We also have a graduate as a cast member on TLC’s Cake Boss. His name is Ralph “Ralphie Boy” Attanasia. We’ve had a graduate on Food Network’s “Sugar Dome.” Her name is Kirsten Cosgrove.  As far as movies are concerned, our graduates have gone one to some of the biggest special make-up effects shops in the industry. KNB Effects Group and Burman Industries to name a few. Brian Hillard, one of our graduates, for example, work don Emmy Award Winning shows, HBO’s The Pacific, AMC’s The Walking Dead, and Breaking Bad. He also lent his talents to Academy Award Winners for Best Picture, No Country for Old Men and The Departed. He also worked on The Hobbit, Django Unchained, and Oz: The Great and Powerful.

LBoH: What do you see happening with this program in the future?

KK: Tom Savini’s Special Make-Up Effects Program recently underwent an overhaul. We recently added ZBrush as well as the popular new course “From Page to Screen.” Digital sculpting has become an important part of the industry. Students utilize cutting-edge 3D modeling programs such as ZBrush to bring concepts into reality. At the end of this course, students will have designed a variety of 3D examples that translate in to industries such as: movie/VFX, video games, illustration, figure creation, concept design, scientific illustration, and jewelry design.  In the From Page to Screen course, students learn all aspects of filming as they relate to special make-up effects by transforming written words of a script to moving images on a screen. Students learn the fundamental business practices for artists, as well as the importance of compromising, collaborating, meeting deadlines, and staying within a budget.


If you are interested in learning more about Tom Savini’s Special Make-Up Effects Program or any other program at the Douglas Education Center, visit their official site, like the Facebook page, follow them on twitter and subscribe to the YouTube channel.

A special thank you to Katharine Kellar for participating in this interview.

Here is a video from the Douglas Education Center on Tom Savini’s Special Make-Up Effects Program:




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Interview with Author Nicholas Ryan

GroundZeroCoverI was recently contacted by author Nicholas Ryan about doing a review of his new zombie novel “Ground Zero“.  I conducted an interview with Mr. Ryan so that you can become better acquainted with him and his work.


LBoH: Can you introduce yourself for those that haven’t read your previous works?

NR: Hi my name is Nicholas Ryan I have an extensive background in advertising and marketing and have spent several years working as a commercial artist. I am a veracious reader and have so far kept a lot of my creative writing restricted to other genres I have had several bestsellers on Amazon but my new book “Ground Zero” is my first foray into writing about the subject I love most – Zombies!

LBoH: How long have you been writing?

NR: Since I was a teenager. I won’t tell you how many years that is, but it’s a lot!

LBoH: What got you into horror writing?

NR: I have always been a huge fan of horror movies but my writing has always been for commercial reasons and it is only now that I can translate that fascination for zombie films into a zombie book. I think the advantage of being a zombie film fan is that I write visually – That means lots of description and hopefully lots of excitement and tension.

LBoH: Who are some of your influences?

NR: Stephen King, Wilbur Smith.

LBoH: You have best sellers on Amazon in other categories, other than your horror works, which was your favorite to do?

NR: I wrote an action adventure novel that I was very proud of. It went to number one in the Sea Adventure category, at one stage outselling Ernest Hemingway’s ‘Old Man and the Sea’. I wrote an action adventure novel that I was very proud of. It went to number one in the Sea Adventure category, at one stage outselling Ernest Hemingway’s ‘Old Man and the Sea’ and a Clive Cussler new release.

LBoH: How long have you been working on “Ground Zero”?

NR: The idea for the story has been on my mind for some time. When I sit down to write a novel the writing process itself usually only takes about 6 weeks, but behind the scenes the plot and research takes longer.

LBoH: Where did the concept for “Ground Zero” come from?

NR: I don’t know! On very rare occasions great ideas just come to me. This is one of those very rare occasions.

LBoH: Is “Ground Zero” going to be a part of a series or just a single novel?

NR: The readers will decide that question! I hate the idea of books ending as a cliff hanger. It’s a technique I have always refused to use. So “Ground Zero” will have its own ending, but that doesn’t mean there won’t be more story to tell. If the book is well received and readers genuinely want to know what happens to the characters after they have read the final page then I would certainly consider a follow up book.

LBoH: Will you ever write for another genre again, or will you stick mostly with horror/zombie type works?

NR: To be very honest, the success of the books I have written in other genres now affords me the luxury of being able to write about anything I want – and I want to write about Zombies.

LBoH: Do you have any other ideas, other than “Ground Zero”, that we can expect to see in print in the near future?

NR: A million!

LBoH: What are your goals for the next couple of years?

NR: To become established in the Zombie genre and to earn a reputation as an author who tells a rattling good yarn. If I can do that I would be very happy.

LBoH: Any advice for the other horror/zombie authors out there trying to get their material noticed?

NR: The thing I have noticed with the success of my other books in other genres is that marketing is never ending. But despite the social networking world we live in, no amount of marketing can make a bad book good. Ultimately every writer’s long term success needs to be built on a foundation of bloody good books!

Stay tuned for the review of Nicholas Ryan’s upcoming zombie novel “Ground Zero” in mid September. Be sure to like Nicholas’ official Facebook page for more news on “Ground Zero“.

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Interview with Jennifer Kirkland, Administrator of ScareFest Horror and Paranormal Convention

sf6-logo-300x145This year is ScareFest 6.  It begins on Friday, September 13, 2013 in Lexington, Kentucky.  ScareFest is a 3 day horror and paranormal convention that features some of the most elite names in the horror and paranormal scenes.  This years roster of horror and paranormal icons is quite impressive.  It boasts names such as Kane Hodder, Danielle Harris, Tony Todd, Sean Cunningham, Malcolm McDowell, Zak Bagans, Aaron Goodwin, Josh Gates and many more.

I have recently been granted the opportunity to interview Jennifer Kirkland, the Administrator for ScareFest Horror and Paranormal Convention.


LBoH: How did ScareFest get its start?

JK: Sometime around 2005-2006, Owner Patti Starr was approached by a former ghost hunting student, Jeff Waldridge (now the ScareFest Event Manager), with the idea of creating a horror convention for Kentucky. After some thought, Patti agreed ON ONE CONDITION. The event had to incorporate both HORROR and PARANORMAL. At the time, there was no other event mixing the two genres. ScareFest was born!

LBoH:What makes ScareFest so unique in my opinion is the mash up of horror and paranormal.  Where did that idea come from?

JK: Event Manager, Jeff Waldridge is an avid horror fan from way back. He met Patti Starr when taking her ghost hunting course. Patti has many years experience in the paranormal. She has taught college courses on the subject, teaches her own ghost hunting certification class, as well as regularly conducting paranormal investigations.

LBoH: The next ScareFest begins on Friday the 13th.  Was that planed or a total coincidence?

JK: We tend to choose our dates a couple of years in advance, based on what dates the Lexington Convention Center has available around this time of year. When choosing dates for 2013, there were a couple weekends available. Of course, we wanted Friday the 13th! What better day to kick off the event?

LBoH: How do you choose what celebrity guests you invite to each year’s convention?

JK: We get a lot of suggestions from fans, but unfortunately we can’t always accomodate ALL of them. However, we try our best to keep people happy. We like to look at celebrities that typically don’t do conventions, or haven’t done one in the area in quite a while. We also like to book guests that have co-starred together in movies or TV shows. It’s always a bonus for fans when they get to meet an entire cast at our event. We also try to get a wide variety, from old movies, new movies, horror, pop culture, etc.

LBoH: How many vendors will fans see at this year’s ScareFest?

JK: We have approximately 130 DIFFERENT vendors this year. We have a ton of new ones, in addition to many that have been return vendors for several years. There will be no shortage of unique items to check out!

LBoH: Many fans that have not been to a convention are not sure about convention timing.  How long would you say fans should prepare to be in line (to get in/autograph lines)?

JK: It’s hard to pin down an “average” wait time. There’s a variety of factors that contribute to line waits. The best option is to get in on the Golden or Platinum ticket packages. These ticket holders get into the convention one hour before the general public, so their line waits are usually extremely short. In addition, Platinum Ticket Holders are given a Line Skip Pass, which allows them to skip to the front of the line on 3-4 pre-determined stars. (One skip per listed star) Also, line length can depend on what day you’re at the show and what stars you are wanting to see. Sunday, of course tends to have the shortest wait time. Saturday is the busiest. Friday is typically fairly busy, too. Our STAPH does an excellent job of keeping the lines moving fairly quickly.

LBoH: Are volunteers still needed?  If so, what help is still needed?

JK: At this time, our volunteer staff is full. We require all volunteers to attend regular monthly meetings throughout the year in order to prep them for the event. That’s why it’s crucial for volunteers to live near the Lexington area. Year after year, our STAPH gets more compliments than any other aspect of our event, from stars, fans and vendors alike. Training of volunteers is an absolute MUST to make the show run smoothly.

LBoH: Who are some guests you would like to get for future conventions?

JK: We want to get stars that fans want to see. Some of our most requested guests are Robert Englund, Bruce Campbell and Norman Reedus. These are all guests we’re hoping to pull in for future shows.

LBoH: Some conventions have 1-2 events a year.

JK: Any plans for ScareFest to add another event during convention seasons in the future? We get this question a lot. We’ve been approached by convention centers all over the country asking us to bring our event there. For now, we’ll be staying in Lexington. For us, it’s best to focus on one show per year and make it as near to perfect as possible. Once your focus starts to drift, it easy to get  pulled away from the key aspect of any show: “MAKE FANS HAPPY”.

LBoH: Can we expect to see ScareFest outside of Kentucky any time?

JK: Lexington, Kentucky is our home. But, who knows what we’ll see several years down the road!

A huge thank you to Jennifer Kirkland for taking the time out of her busy schedule to do this interview!  Let’s keep our fingers crossed for guests like Bruce Campbell,Robert Englund and Norman Reedus!  Who also wouldn’t love to see more than one ScareFest a year in more than one location?

To keep up with all things SacreFest, like them on Facebook, follow them on twitter and visit the official ScareFest site.  Be sure to follow Jennifer on twitter as well!

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