I wish I could have loved “Paranormal Truth” but the fact is that the show is about twenty years too late. The series, produced with twelve episodes, is one of the many, many (many!) documentary shows that investigates stuff about the occult that we’ve all brushed with time and time again. There’s episodes about vampires, zombies, exorcisms, devil worship, and so much more special interest stuff that you probably already know too much of.
A couple goes camping in nature to reconnect and concentrate on what is important to them. They soon find out they are on a man’s property, but can’t easily leave due to car trouble. As they go walking to find phone service, they stumble upon a farmhouse where they are welcomed with open arms by an elderly lady seemingly wanting to help. As they spend the night there, things take a turn for the odd and dangerous.
A young singer who has hit the jackpot with her first album feels the pressure of getting that second album out strong. As she prepares to work on this with a new producer, she starts having hallucinations like she did in the past and doesn’t really want to be fully medicated. As things evolve, these hallucinations are revealed to be much more than.
They released him, now if only they knew how to put him back. After releasing something they were not ready for, workers have to team up with a fighting father and son duo to figure out how to win this battle and put the evil back where it came from.
A Minister’s wife who’s been stuck in a rut and looking for more in life meets a being she begins to call the Master. As her life changes, she can’t help but appreciate the new sensations and elements in her life.
Early 1970s England, a young woman is hired as a nurse and put on the night shift while local miners on strike turn off the power. What she finds in the darkness of her new job is something that she may not be able to leave behind.
Please introduce yourself.
I’m Rachel Belofsky, the founder of Screamfest Horror Film Festival and producer of the documentary Going to Pieces: The Rise and Fall of the Slasher Genre.
What is it that attracts you the horror genre for your chosen field of creative work?
I love supporting and meeting so many talented filmmakers from around the world in the horror genre. It is an honor to be able to screen their films in our festival. I truly find joy in helping them make connections.