RICHARD PHILLIPS-JONES commemorates a great horror season from his youth - 30 years ago this week!
Just in time for Halloween, RICHARD PHILLIPS-JONES introduces "An Evening with Boris Karloff and His Friends"
TERRY SHERWOOD reviews Universal Horrorfest. House of Frankenstein (1944)
Horror stars Bela Lugosi and Boris Karloff sing a duet, ‘We’re Horrible Horrible Men’, on radio’s The Baker’s Broadcast (aka Seein’ Stars in Hollywood) on 13th March 13, 1938
Check out this amazing colour footage from Son of Frankenstein
Ann O'Regan reviews the 1945 RKO horror classic The Body Snatcher
Ripperologist JON REES reviews Yours Truly, Jack the Ripper episode from Boris Karloff's Thriller
ANDREW GARVEY reviews the Karloff 1936 classic, The Man Who Changed His Mind
Son of Frankenstein (1939) is one of the last great Universal Horrors
Boris Karloff eats the screen as the famed evil mastermind in The Mask of Fu Manchu (1932)
Profile of British Horror Star Boris Karloff
ANDREW GARVEY reviews the Karloff classic, The Mummy (1932)
Britain didn't make many horror films until the 1950s. All our horror stars were over in Hollywood churning out the classics for Universal Pictures.
Peter Cushing isn't the only horror star to be celebrated on a postage stamp
STEPHEN JACOBS marks the 80th anniversary of Boris Karloff's return to England to make his first British film, The Ghoul (1933)
Boris Karloff tells the story of The Appointment in Samarra from Targets (1968)
Sara Jane Karloff joins author Stephen Jacobs to pay tribute to horror legend Boris Karloff at rare London event
The daughter of the late actor Boris Karloff is visiting the village where her father spent his final years to help raise money for its local church.
Today is the birthday of James Whale, the England-born director of some of Universal Horror's most well-loved masterpieces
ADAM SCOVELL says The Bride of Frankenstein "showcases all of Whale’s wonderfully subversive & quintessentially British qualities"
Boris Karloff essentially plays himself in Targets a 1968 thriller directed by Peter Bogdanovich.
The Sorcerers is almost a return to Karloff’s ‘mad doctor’ series for Columbia almost three decades years earlier.
Horror legend Boris Karloff was a fading star in the 1960s. But he still produced some genuine classics. Guest writer STEPHEN JACOBS selects some of the best of Karloff's later films.
Corridors of Blood is underrated historical drama based on sad life of an American dentist who became addicted to the nitrous oxide
Roger Corman’s comedy The Raven starring Price, Karloff and Lorre is great fun.