A director’s job is to tell a story. With time, good directors have a style that comes forth, and great directors can change the landscape of filmmaking. Some directors even become more recognizable than the actors in their movies. Just looking at one of these director’s pictures will bring to mind their incredible filmography. You can see a picture of Spielberg and think Raiders, E.T., and Jurassic Park. See that iconic profile and Psycho, The Birds, and Vertigo spring to mind. The horror genre has produced many masters. They have taken their vision and changed the world of film. To celebrate these iconic filmmakers, see if you can identify the film by only its director’s picture.
If you’re going to build a theme park, you have to include the hits. The newest doll on the shelf, Annabelle Comes Home, is, ultimately, like installing a Tilt-A-Whirl: it’s not overwhelming, kind of fun, and feels like it should be in the park. ⤇
Not long after the 1931 test screenings of Universal’s massively successful Frankenstein, there was talk of a sequel. While director James Whale initially wanted nothing to do with a followup, his success with The Invisible Man in 1933 made him the studio’s only ⤇
Just two years after James Whale made cinematic history with the release of Frankenstein, he added another iconic character to the Universal Monsters legacy. Claude Rains’ unforgettable voice paired with groundbreaking visual effects cemented The Invisible Man as an instant classic and ⤇