Hello there I am here to tell you top 5 most scary movies that you should watch alone if you think that you are brave and never afraid of devils. In these movies there are best demon names exist that perform really well as a haunted demons. So lets discuss these movies
Well, let’s take a look. Before we do that though – you know the drill by now – hit that thumbs up button and the subscribe bell so you can stay up to date with our latest and greatest uploads. Kicking off at Number 5 – The Hallow As you may know – I’m a huge proponent for British horror – mainly because, the only thing we’ve really got to do over there is look out at a grey sky through a rainy window, and – well, it makes for some pretty terrifying horror cinema. No more so than in 2016’s – The Hallow, written and directed by Corin Hardy, the man recently responsible for The Nun. Also, if you’re a fan of Game of Thrones bastard names, then this film stars both Joseph Mawle AKA Benjen Stark – AND Michael McElhatton AKA the brilliantly morose Roose Bolton. Great stuff.
The Hallow plays out as a folklore tale of old – a family from the city, a new born baby – and malevolent creatures out in the deep dark woods with strange, twisted intentions. It’s also a breath of fresh air from the cookie-cutter creature feature that we see in modern cinema – and the departure from full-blown CGI – with instead using old school practical effects, made for some terrifying screen moments, bringing creatures from Irish folklore to a nightmarish reality. Coming in at
Number 4 – The Omen. Ahhhh – jeez – this film. Admittedly as I get older, the impact of The men becomes less and less – but there’s no denying that Damien Thorn AKA the Antichrist himself is one of the most demonically fear-inducing kids to have ever stepped on screen, and the first time you see his twisted little smile is something that you’ll never forget.
Pretty metal, right? Well in essence that’s what Richard Donner’s 1976 onscreen demonic onslaught really is – it’s a religiously charged meandering tale that drags us along through the hallways of hell on Earth. Now, I’m talking of the wider franchise in this case – because the original film, starring Gregory Peck, is a much more subtle and creepingly quiet beast. The strange, spacious audio track. The wide, lingering shots – and an absolutely terrifying performance from a four-year-old Harvey Spencer Stephens. I wouldn’t necessarily advocate saying a prayer before you watch this film – but I wouldn’t tell you not too, either.
Swinging in at Number 3 – The Wailing Oh man is this film good. South Korean cinema just can’t seem to make a bad horror film – and at the top of that pile is The Wailing, written and directed by Na Hong-jin. In essence, this film is about spiritual belief- and the inner conflict of the soul. It weaves differing, competing threads of spiritualism throughout – shamanism, ritualistic sacrifice and Christianity – boiled down further, good and evil – angels and demons. Which one ends up on top?
Well, if you watch the film you’ll find an answer on your own. What you will find though, is an occult masterpiece into the weird world of Korean folklore. This film does a pretty stand up job at keeping you on edge throughout its lengthy two and a half hour runtime, feeding you tiny scraps of the narrative right up until the very end. Also, we haven’t even talked about the murder-demon-zombies, or the exorcism – or the cave scene. Yeah, I really don’t want to ruin this film for you if you haven’t seen it – but take it from me – it’s worth the nightmares.
Coming in next at Number 2 – The Babadook. Are you terrified of creepy, shadow monsters that lurk behind your wardrobe door? Then please – sit down in a dark room and watch The Babadook – a 2014 Australian psychological creature-feature from Jennifer Kent. I say creature feature in the loosest sense, because – guys, seriously, what the hell is The Babadook? I still don’t know – and it’s got me pretty shook. That in essence is the success of this film though – the fear of the unknown, the strange – otherworldly sense that you get as a child, trying to fall asleep – in a bleak, unfamiliar house. It blends the supernatural with the surreal- with a pinch of Native Australian folklore to boot.
Plus – also, if you’re a fan of the kid fighting back against the monster, then you’ll be thrilled at six-year-old Samuel played by Noah Wiseman who absolutely steals the show. I appreciate that people have tried to find further meaning in the plot of this film – it’s ending in particular, and while I think that there are wider cinematic elements that tie the plot of this film together – without all of that, it’s just a gut-wrenching, knees weak – palms sweaty kind of horror movie. You know – the best kind. It’s a suspenseful, slightly-off story about confronting their darkness that lies within.
And finally, at our Number 1 spot – The VVitch You know what? I get it if you don’t like this film, I understand the criticism that it received – but let me tell you, you’re wrong – because this film is possibly the most unnervingly – unexplainably – a brilliantly strange piece of horror cinema of recent times. It ticks every box on my list, and I’ll tell you why. This film is impossibly bleak. It plays like something forbidden – something that we just shouldn’t be watching, a glimpse into a long, forgotten world where the Devil reigns.