Tags » Lon Chaney

#34. The Unkown (1927)

This movie is amazing and I feel bad about having never heard of it. The Unkown is less than an hour long, it’s got a wonderfully crazy plot about an ostensibly armless circus performer (who turns out to be a two-thumbed bandit), the acting is great and the mood is creepy and the fact that it’s here on the List at all, this eerie little schlock charmer, has kinda boosted my excitement about the Project, my faith in its roundedness. 992 more words

Double Bill Three - The Wolf Man (1941)

THE WOLF MAN (1941)                      July 16th 1977                  00.00-01.25

‘Even a man who is pure in heart and says his prayers by night

May become a wolf when the wolfbane blooms and the Autumn moon is bright.’

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Horror Films

#26. The Phantom of the Opera (1925)

I watched The Phantom of the Opera at Starbucks this morning in sort of a bad mood on account of I got into something like an argument with my dad last night about what I’m doing with my life (he doesn’t like that I’m gonna have two jobs) but also I was kinda sour because I’ve been coming to this Starbucks almost every day for three weeks now to drink my drink and watch movies, make notes, but there’s this one barista who doesn’t seem to like me. 493 more words

Lon Chaney - Wikipedia

Lon Chaney

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Lon Chaney

Chaney during the production of The Miracle Man, 1919

Born Leonidas Frank Chaney 3,563 more words

February 10, 1960: Two Holes, No Waiting

Depending on the age of the viewer, The Tonight Show is synonymous with Jay Leno, Johnny Carson, or perhaps Jack Paar. Paar was at its helm from 1957 to 1962. 648 more words

Wretched Richard's Almanac

Shudder Announces February Frights


With the exception of only a couple of them, the 14 “classic” horror movies announced for streaming on Shudder this month are not necessarily easy to find.   77 more words


Universal Horror: The Phantom of the Opera (1925)

UNIVERSAL HORROR’S follow up to The Hunchback of Notre Dame would continue to see that success flourish further and continue to explore Gothic Literature as its source, this time with Gaston Leroux’s masterpiece. 272 more words

Universal Horror