MVP of Horror Ricky Dean Logan, actor who played hard-of-hearing Freddy Krueger victim, revisits his head-exploding "Nightmare on Elm Street" death.
Robert Englund looks back at 1991's "Freddy's Dead: The Final Nightmare."
"It's really there," Robert Englund says of gay subtext in 1985 sequel "Freddy's Revenge."
Real-life burn victim Kane Hodder, who played Jason Voorhees in four "Friday the 13th" movies, was considered for role in "Nightmare on Elm Street" before Robert Englund.
The It List is Yahoo’s weekly look at the best in pop culture, including movies, music, TV, streaming, games, books, podcasts and more. Here are our picks for March 16-22, including the best deals we could find for each.
Freddy Krueger almost wore a pimp hat, according to "Nightmare on Elm Street" star Robert Englund.
Snapchat has turned the selfie into a new art form, so we asked TV’s hottest celebrities to say cheese — then doodle on themselves! We TV stars from Walking Dead’s Danai Gurira to The Office’s Jenna Fischer to Lost’s Dominic Monaghan to take Snapchat selfies, autograph them, and give the pics their own unique spin. Celebrities really are just like us, since emojis are very popular (everyone loves the top hat!). And of course, there’s someone who put devil horns on their head.
Killers come and killers go, but there’s never been a horror movie villain like Freddy Krueger, and there’s never been a horror movie star like Robert Englund.
The original incarnation of the wildly popular Nightmare on Elm Street series ran for eight movies over three decades, from 1984 to 2003. It was a cultural phenomenon born from a partnership between two men: writer-director Wes Craven, who passed away Sunday at the age of 76, and his fiery star Robert Englund, who played the knife-gloved tormenter of teens, Freddy Krueger. In 2014, Yahoo Movies sat down with Englund for a lengthy chat about his work on the Nightmare films, which you can watch in two parts above and below.
Over the course of his four-decade career, horror maestro Wes Craven dreamed up some of the defining scary movies of the ‘70s, ‘80s, and ‘90s. Starting with the 1981 Craven-produced TV movie, Kent State — based on a slice of U.S. history that’s almost as terrifying as one of his cinematic nightmares — the writer, director, and producer built a lengthy television résumé, culminating in MTV’s current series, Scream, based on the seminal horror franchise Craven unleashed upon the world in 1996. After directing the 1985 TV movie, Chiller, for CBS, the network invited Craven back to launch this rebooted version of Rod Serling’s classic sci-fi anthology series.