Bud Abbott and Lou Costello formed one of the most iconic teams in film history (not to mention, the stage, radio, and television). Everybody knows their classic “Who’s on First” routine, but perhaps they are best remembered for their unlikely meeting with Universal’s catalog of classic monsters. The series of films revitalized both Abbott and Costello and the Monsters. The films range in quality, but the laughs they brought are countless. These films are a benchmark for what a horror comedy should be. Let’s celebrate these films and test your knowledge of the meeting of these icons.
Update: Congratulations, Matt Norcia! Thanks to all who entered – be on the lookout for more giveaways! To celebrate the launch of Wolfbane Blooms, it seems fitting to give away a copy of the iconic ⤇
Shortly after it premiered at the Roxy Theatre in New York on February 12, 1931, Dracula became Universal’s largest release of the year and ushered in a new era of horror not only for the ⤇
Just one year after Boris Karloff shocked audiences as Frankenstein’s Monster, he reunited with makeup artist Jack Pierce for The Mummy. The first of Universal’s Classic Monsters to not be based in literature, The Mummy spawned four ⤇