Horror Films

This is a list of every horror film you should watch in 2022

The most ardent horror enthusiasts have already gotten the movie Scream out of their heads this year, but there are plenty more terrifying horror films to watch in 2022.

The reality took Ghostface and Co. terrified of a $30.6 million debut on the weekend shows that audiences haven’t lost interest in horror movies.

There are a plethora of frightening treasures still to be found also, including the Stephen King adaptation, a Jared Leto superhero movie, the most recent installments in “The “Texas Chainsaw Massacre” and “Halloween” franchises as well as a secret Jordan Peele project and, sure enough, an official Foo Fighters flick.

Here are nine horror films to add to your schedule this year if your love the spooky in everything:

A Banquet (Feb. 18)

A selection from last year’s Toronto Film Festival, the family drama that is psychological centers around an adolescent (Jessica Alexander) who is astonished by an experience, aspires to a higher power and refuses to eat food – which becomes even more bizarre when she loses any weight, all of which creates anxiety and tension for her mom who has lost her husband (Sienna Guillory).

Where to view: In theatres and video on demand

Texas Chainsaw Massacre (Feb. 18)

A direct sequel to the classic 1974 film “Texas Chain Saw Massacre” unleashes Leatherface and his most favored weapon on a different group of children who go into a shady Texas town. However, the film also features the original victim Sally Hardesty (Olwen Fouéré) who is seeking an end to the disguised killer.

Where to stream: Netflix

Hellbender (Feb. 24)

The coming-of-age horror film features Zelda Adams. She portrays the role of a 16-year-old Izzy who is forced by her mother to live on a remote mountaintop due to an uncommon illness. Frustrated by this confinement, Izzy meets a new acquaintance (Lulu Adams) and then eats a mysterious creature, releasing a brutal internal hunger that is linked to the family’s dark past.

Where to view: Shudder

Studio 666 (Feb. 25)

Dave Grohl and the rest of the Foo Fighters play themselves in this horror comedy, in which the band is moved into the Encino home to begin recording their 10th record. However, the mansion is encased in bloody rock legends, Grohl gets possessed and the band fights supernatural forces to finish their album and make it through.

Where to see: In theatres

X (March 18)

The year 1979 saw a bunch of young actors and filmmakers (including Mia Goth, Brittany Show, Jenna Ortega, and Scott Mescudi, aka Kid Cudi) go to the rural area of Texas and lease a farm to create a porn movie. The process becomes complicated when the odd elderly people who host them try to discover what’s going on and the situation quickly transforms into the worst nightmare.

Where to see: In theatres

Morbius (April 1)

Leto assumes the character of Marvel comic book actor Michael Morbius, a scientist who longs for the treatment for the rare blood illness that he’s suffered from since the age of. His latest experiment is a disaster and turns Morbius into a vampire living in the flesh with superhuman capabilities, and an unimaginably terrifying new side.

What to see: In theatres

The Black Phone (June 24)

“Sinister” Scott Derrickson’s 70s-set crime thriller stars Ethan Hawke as a sadistic Colorado serial killer dubbed the Grabber that kidnaps kids and puts them in a basement that is soundproof. Mason Thames plays his latest victim, who discovers an unconnected phone that allows him to connect with dead children to help him escape.

What to see: In theatres

Nope (July 22)

It’s not clear what’s known about the third film by Peele beyond the fact that it has a catchy title and released a mysterious teaser trailer featuring the silhouette of a cloud. In reality, however, that’s everything you require to be excited for the latest film from Peele’s collaboration with “Get out” film’s star Daniel Kaluuya, as well as Keke Palmer and Steven Yeun.

Where to see: In theatres

Salem’s Lot (Sept. 9)

Director/writer Gary Dauberman (“Annabelle Comes Home”) is the most recent filmmaker to adapt King’s novel which tells the story of a novelist (Lewis Pullman) who visits his hometown of his youth in Maine looking for ideas for a novel but instead discovers that the town has become a sanctuary for vampires.

Where to see: In theatres

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