James Cullen Bressack (2017) #audio

I've seen a few of James' films, so I guess you could categorize me as a fan. But, while I'm a fan of his work, I'm beginning to think I'm truly a fan of the artist. James Cullen Bressack is one of those rare few that gets it, and based on his IMDB credits, he's been getting it for a while now.

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Russ Foxx (2017)

When I was a kid, I never got why the Borg were bad guys on Star Trek: The Next Generation. I mean, I understood that, within the context of the show, they were essentially space-zombies transformed entire races to join them on their endless quest across the universe, but, I never got why the writers would give them villainous motivations. They were part man, part robot.

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Sarah Habel (2017) #audio

Sarah Habel isn't a household name just yet, but with a slew of notable films under her belt, it's obvious she knows what she's doing. Lately, Sarah has made the most of her face time on the hit CW series, Riverdale, but it wasn't until I saw her forthcoming feature, Atomica, that I was absolutely sold. Riverdale is a modern retelling of the classic comic, Archie.

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Tami Stronach (2017) #audio

Growing up, I wasn't really one of the kids that was obsessed with The NeverEnding story. I mean, I had seen it, multiple times, but it wasn't the first thing I'd grab off the shelf when digging through our hefty VHS collection. So, to prepare for this interview I figured it was time to give TNS another shot, thirty-three years later seems fair enough, right?

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Andrea Subissati (2017) #WiHM

To bring our first Women in Horror Month Celebration to a close, CineDump is proud to present Andrea Subissati. Now Editor in Chief at Rue Morgue magazine, Subissati’s roots in horror go back to a scholarly origin. While many critics and academics have long maligned horror movies for their violence, sexuality, and the uncomfortable mixing of those two, Subissati looks at how horror movies are often a comment on our world.

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Alex West (2017) #WiHM

When it comes to reputation, horror… well, horror isn’t exactly the class president. When I was a sophomore in high school, my English class was assigned an argumentative essay. I had yet to become the massive horror aficionado that I am today, but, for whatever reason, I chose to argue that horror films had just as much artistic merit and social conscience as “real movies.”

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