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  • (#4) The Last Man on Earth

    • Vincent Price, Giacomo Rossi-Stuart, Umberto Raho, Carolyn De Fonseca, Franca Bettoia, Emma Danieli, Antonio Corevi, Christi Courtland, Ettore Ribotta, Giuseppe Mattei, Rolando De Rossi

    Based on the novel I am Legend, this film features Vincent Price fighting living-dead vampires long before Will Smith ever took up the part in the 2007 remake. The story follows Price as he goes through his daily routine as the last living human. Wake up, go murder some vampires, get back to shelter by night, repeat. The loneliness of losing his wife and daughter during the outbreak is as much of a threat as the vampires themselves. In The Last Man on Earth, we see a man struggling just to get by, and it raises the question, what makes a man?

  • (#9) Onibaba

    • Nobuko Otowa, Taiji Tonoyama, Kei Sato, Jukichi Uno, Jitsuko Yoshimura, Kentaro Kaji, Somesho Matsumoto, Hosui Araya

    This Japanese horror film is set in warring medieval Japan where a mother and daughter-in-law have taken to murdering unsuspecting samurai in order to scrape out a living. Everything is going well enough for the pair of bandits until their neighbor returns from war, informs the daughter that her husband is dead, and sexual tension ensues. Onibaba adds supernatural elements to the intense human drama, with the appearance of a cursed samurai mask. The imagery is beautifully shot, and the beating drums that are present from the beginning of the film create a tense atmosphere that matches nicely with the drama.

  • (#6) Kuroneko

    • Eimei Esumi, Nakamura Kichiemon II, Mutsuhiro Toura, Nobuko Otowa, Taiji Tonoyama, Hideo Kanze, Kei Sato, Kiwako Taichi, Kentaro Kaji, Shoji Oki

    This 1968 Japanese horror involves a ghost who has been ripping out the throats of samurai in medieval Japan. A samurai is dispatched to stop the spirit, but he must face his own past to do so. This Criterion Collection film is extremely sexual, and surprisingly feminist for the time. Combining a complex plot with eerie cinematography, Kuroneko remains one of the best examples of Japanese horror.

  • (#15) King Kong vs. Godzilla

    • Mie Hama, Akiko Wakabayashi, Akihiko Hirata, Haruo Nakajima, Akemi Negishi, Ichirō Arishima, Kenji Sahara, Yu Fujiki, Jun Tazaki, Senkichi Omura, Tadao Takashima, Katsumi Tezuka, Shoichi Hirose

    This one is just pure fun. This is the title fight of the giant monster battle circuit, the culmination of the entire genre. In King Kong vs. Godzilla a pharmaceutical company decides that capturing King Kong and bringing him to Japan to put on display is a good idea. Meanwhile, Godzilla escapes from a glacier that he was apparently trapped in. No matter who wins the fight, Tokyo is sure to get wrecked in the process.

  • (#2) Village of the Damned

    • George Sanders, Barbara Shelley, Michael Gwynn, Martin Stephens

    Though John Carpenter's 1995 remake left much to be desired, the original remains a great film. Telepathic children from space are all the more creepy when given British accents. These kids can take control of people and make them do whatever they want. Often what they want is murder. Using the tropes of science fiction common to the day, this story transcends the creature features of the 50s in a genuinely scary movie. Village of the Damned is definitely an intellectual horror tale with quality acting and solid cinematography.

  • (#1) Carnival of Souls

    • Reza Badiyi, Herk Harvey, Candace Hilligoss, Art Ellison, Dan Palmquist, Tom McGinnis, Frances Feist, Bill de Jarnette, Forbes Caldwell, Steve Boozer, Stan Levitt, Sidney Berger

    This independent film begins with a woman surviving a traumatic car crash. From that moment she is haunted, having difficulty distinguishing reality from hallucination. Eerie throughout, this black and white film makes excellent use of shadow and dead space to leave the viewer feeling isolated and detached. The score adds another layer of creepy, making Carnival of Souls an excellent horror film.

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About This Tool

Horror movies make the audience feel the excitement of supernatural forces and monsters through images or stories. The earliest horror films were heavily influenced by literature and drama. With different times and regions, the characteristics of horror movies are also different. The horror films of the 1960s gradually deviated from their interest in the supernatural and turned to scare the audience with human psychopaths.

Many talented directors emerged in the 1960s. Some of their movies are still regarded as classics in the history of horror movies. The most representative director is Alfred Hitchcock, you must have watched his movies. Check the generator, you will find random 15 obscure horror movies from the '60s and some available videos.

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