In honor of the latest sequel, we rank the eleven films in the forty-year-old 'Halloween' franchise
A billboard for the new "Halloween" film, starring Jamie Lee Curtis, has been hijacked by a conservative street artist to send a message to "uncivil Democrats."
While it might seem like the 2018 edition of Halloween is taking the franchise on a completely new path, it’s actually following some familiar footsteps. In 1998 the clumsily titled Halloween H20: 20 Years Later marked the long-awaited return of Jamie Lee Curtis as Laurie Strode. Like the just-released Halloween, H20 jettisoned the plots and developments of previous installments and also transformed Strode from victim to avenger of the trauma inflicted by Michael Myers.
Twitter users are replying by the thousands to point out that actors play plenty of characters with values that don't align with their own beliefs.
The actress's Instagram showed a photo of the shredded Constitution and the message: "Appropriate and concerning."
The cast and crew of 'Halloween' offer new details all about their upcoming sequel and reveal one major Easter egg.
Michael Myers breaks out of captivity, terrifying victims, and going in search of Laurie. What he doesn’t know? His sister is not only older and wiser than he remembers, but also far more formidable — as it’s clear she’s been waiting for the opportunity to finally put Michael to rest.
Danny McBride, a co-writer of the new "Halloween" sequel, explains how they convinced Jamie Lee Curtis to return to the rebooted franchise.
Harvey Weinstein is pushing pause on his life as he reportedly seeks treatment for sex addiction, but the scandal surrounding him continues to blow up.
As Halloween approaches, Yahoo SuperFan is taking a look at the classic horror flick Halloween and the changes that were made in preproduction that shaped how it became the movie it is today. For instance, the mask of Michael Myers was originally envisioned as a sad-faced clown.
Jamie Lee Curtis in ‘Halloween,’ 1978 (Photo: Courtesy of Fathom Events) By James Rainey The horror classic Halloween is coming to more than 220 movie theaters around America for one night leading into Halloween weekend, 37 years after the low-budget tale of teenage terror captivated audiences. Tickets went on sale Wednesday, Sept. 30 for the event, which includes a special introduction of the film by writer and director John Carpenter. Halloween told the story of Michael Myers, a six-year-old who brutally murders his sister on a cold Halloween night in 1963. Michael (played by Nick Castle and Tony Moran) stalks Laurie (Jamie Lee Curtis, in her big screen debut) and her friends as they babysit.