News

Theatre Terror Abundant in New Afraid of the Dark Stage Show

'Afraid of the Dark' is the latest theatrical horror experience running at the Charing Cross Theatre in London from 2 September to 26 October. Described as a new brand of theatrical terror that paralyzes the audience with fear the new show asks the question what scares you when the lights go out? The casting for the show is complete and has a talented line-up of performers that include Charlie Anson ('Doctor Who'), Rebecca Blackstone ('Red Dwarf X'), Julian Forsyth ('The Woman In Black' theatrical show), John Guerrasio and Mark Rice-Oxley ('Wpc 56'). The show will be directed by Olivier Award winner Ian Talbot whilst British illusionist Darren Lang is also on board the production to lend his magical expertise. We'll be giving away free tickets for the show very soon so make sure you check back for further information!...
See full article at Horror Asylum »

The UK Has Another Reason to Be Afraid of the Dark

Here we are, kids! Yet another reason why we're green with envy of our brothers and sisters across the pond. On tap right now is your first word about an upcoming project called Afraid of the Dark and it sounds absolutely delicious!

From the Press Release

Afraid of the Dark is a new brand of theatrical terror that paralyzes the audience with fear. Everyone is afraid of something. What scares you when the lights go out? Afraid of the Dark will have its World Premiere in London this autumn, playing at The Charing Cross Theatre from 2 September – 26 October, with a press night on Wednesday 11 September.

50’s Hollywood, A failing B-movie producer and his team struggle to find the next terrifying blockbuster. A mysterious stranger appears – blurring the line between nightmare and reality while worming his way into their minds, exploiting their very worst fears……

Where does your nightmare begin?

Afraid
See full article at Dread Central »

Doctor Who complete reviews: The Leisure Hive

Seven months is not a long time. At the time of writing, October 2010 is still pretty much the same for me as it was in March. In Doctor Who-land though, time is all relative, and seven months can make a hell of a difference. The most glaring example is in 1980, when The Leisure Hive burst onto the screens.

It's a case of new brooms everywhere, as new producer John Nathan-Turner makes his debut. As a result, everything's changed in a drastic new makeover. After all it's the hip 'n' trendy 1980s, so why not get with the times? The Leisure Hive boasts all of these new changes, so much so that it's nigh-on difficult to absorb them all.

Hmmm, I feel a list coming on...

Change 1: The Theme Music

I'lll be honest with you. I used to be terrified of the original title music - to the point
See full article at Shadowlocked »

Doctor Who complete reviews: The Leisure Hive

Seven months is not a long time. At the time of writing, October 2010 is still pretty much the same for me as it was in March. In Doctor Who-land though, time is all relative, and seven months can make a hell of a difference. The most glaring example is in 1980, when The Leisure Hive burst onto the screens.

It's a case of new brooms everywhere, as new producer John Nathan-Turner makes his debut. As a result, everything's changed in a drastic new makeover. After all it's the hip 'n' trendy 1980s, so why not get with the times? The Leisure Hive boasts all of these new changes, so much so that it's nigh-on difficult to absorb them all.

Hmmm, I feel a list coming on...

Change 1: The Theme Music

I'lll be honest with you. I used to be terrified of the original title music - to the point
See full article at Shadowlocked »

Doctor Who complete reviews: The Leisure Hive

Seven months is not a long time. At the time of writing, October 2010 is still pretty much the same for me as it was in March. In Doctor Who-land though, time is all relative, and seven months can make a hell of a difference. The most glaring example is in 1980, when The Leisure Hive burst onto the screens.

It's a case of new brooms everywhere, as new producer John Nathan-Turner makes his debut. As a result, everything's changed in a drastic new makeover. After all it's the hip 'n' trendy 1980s, so why not get with the times? The Leisure Hive boasts all of these new changes, so much so that it's nigh-on difficult to absorb them all.

Hmmm, I feel a list coming on...

Change 1: The Theme Music

I'lll be honest with you. I used to be terrified of the original title music - to the point
See full article at Shadowlocked »

Doctor Who complete reviews: The Leisure Hive

Seven months is not a long time. At the time of writing, October 2010 is still pretty much the same for me as it was in March. In Doctor Who-land though, time is all relative, and seven months can make a hell of a difference. The most glaring example is in 1980, when The Leisure Hive burst onto the screens.

It's a case of new brooms everywhere, as new producer John Nathan-Turner makes his debut. As a result, everything's changed in a drastic new makeover. After all it's the hip 'n' trendy 1980s, so why not get with the times? The Leisure Hive boasts all of these new changes, so much so that it's nigh-on difficult to absorb them all.

Hmmm, I feel a list coming on...

Change 1: The Theme Music

I'lll be honest with you. I used to be terrified of the original title music - to the point
See full article at Shadowlocked »

See also

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