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FANGORIA
America's #1 Horror Magazine

- First and last issue: 1979-2016
- Horror movies.
- Fango changed a lot of things when first appeared and remains today the #1 horror movie mag.
- Covers mostly commercial studio releases, without neglecting independent, low budget, films.
- Editor: Anthony Timpone
- Published 10 times a year by Starlog Group, Inc, 84 colour pages in A4 format.
- Resumed publishing in 2018.
- Published by Starlog Group
- Website: www.fangoria.com

Modern Horror, Classic Monsters
Monthly
Magazine
from
New York
United States

Ceased publication
Last updated:
26 October 2016
27 June 2016

Special thanks for this page goes to:
Michel
Scott Matheson
Vitelloni
Garry Malvern
Debi Ziemkowski
CONTENTS: 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 All GALLERIES: 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 All DATABASE INFO
349 listed issue(s)
Completed listing

Issue 188
November 1999

Monster invasion: One last "Scream"; "A Better Place" shows youth at its worst.
Slayer's way: There's a lot to look forward to on the new season of "Buffy," according to Sarah Michelle Gellar.
"Sleepy," Heads: Travel back to a "Hollow" of horror with Tim Burton, Johnny Depp and a murderous Horseman.
The "End" of Arnold?: On the eve of the Millennium, Schwarzenegger battles to stop a satanic takeover.
"Broadcast" news: It's a mock-documentary about evil in the woods - and it came before the one you're thinking of.
Dr. Cyclops: Driven to praise by "Roadkiller"; an unfulfilling "Wishmaster 2."
Driving you "Bats": A new and hungry animal menace is flying into theaters, courtesy of director Louis Morneau.
His new "House": Filmmaker William Malone follows in the footsteps of another William-Castle-to "Haunted Hill."
"Phantom" Menace: For the first time, Italian legend Dario Argento tackles a classic horror character.
Tales of resurrection: Russell Mulcahy returns to terror with a vengeance in a pair of new releases.
Tromadical Maniac: A killer stalks the schlockmeisters of "Terror Firmer"-but where does reality end and the movie begin?
DVD/Laser spotlight: You 've got "Brain Damage" if you miss this one; '70s cult favorites return on disc.
Boardwalk Vampires: a seaside town finds an extra chill in the air thanks to the bloodsuckers of "Cold Hearts."
Nightmare library: "Me X" hits the spot; screams of a "Winter Knight."


Issue 187
October 1999

Monster invasion: Arnold vs. Udo in "End of Days"; Tim Burton's "Sleepy Hollow" awakens.
Bit players: Little fish meant a lot when New World's superior "Piranha" swarm into theaters.
Review: "Stir of Echoes": Kevin's haunting brings home the bacon for ghost-film fans
This new "House": Director William Malone, Geoffrey Rush and others welcome you to their "House of Haunted Hill."
Saving "Lost Souls": How the devil can believer Winona Ryder convince an atheist that Satan is after him?
Dr. Cyclops: "Killer Tongue" leaves a bad taste; "Some Nudity" bares pretension.
How "Sixth Sense" became #1: Even director M.Night Shyamalan couldn't have predicted the success of his moody ghost story.
Spells Trouble: "Warlock: The End of Innocence" pairs a new sorcerer and an ambitious young director.
"Kolobos" cuts up: Housebound horrors await the victims in this gruesome low-budgeter.
Death after graduation: The team behind "Buffy the Vampire Slayer" previews the new season and introduces the "Angel" series.
The other Argento: On shockers like "Phantom of the Opera," Dario's brother Claudio keeps the production fear-free.
DVD/Laser spotlight: "Ghosts" busts out all over; fun extras drive "Space Truckers."
Jack of all 'fraids: "Wishmaster 2" sees Jack Sholder return to the director's chair on a fright feature.
Cross-country terror: Beware-it's Fangoria's last haunted house report of the millennium!
Nightmare library: A "Marriage" worth attending; "Unhallowed" proves uneven.


Issue 186
September 1999

Monster invasion: A new "House," without Castle; the definitive "Halloween" DVD; dark Ryder in "Lost Souls."
"Early" to dread: Only two decades after his death could an Ed Wood script attract a cast like that of "I Woke Up Early the Day I Died."
Ghost on the brain: When Kevin Bacon undergoes hypnosis to open his mind, the result is an unsettling "Stir of Echoes."
Shock-it man: Just because "The astronaut's Wife" is paranoid doesn't mean her husband isn't out to get her.
To Nell and back: Indie-film queen Lili Taylor takes a plunge into megamovie territory with "The Haunting."
Dr. Cyclops: "Eternal" endures; half-decent "Moon"; an infectious "Tainted."
Croc addicts: Stan Winston and company submerged themselves in natural research to create the beast of "Lake Placid."
"Placid" bytes: CGI stood for Crocodile-Generating Ingenuity for the folks at Digital Domain.
Fishmasters: When the sharks bite in "Deep Blue Sea," it's done through a combination of special FX techniques.
Makeup FX lab: "Wishmaster 2": This team fulfilled their desire to give the murderous Djinn a scary new look.
"Lady ": Killer: For over half a decade, filmmaker Maurice Deveraux was committed to his "Lady of the Lake."
DVD/Laser spotlight: A classic series ("Alien"), a remake of a classic ("Psycho") and a maker of classics ("Gods and Monsters").
"The X Files" Sixth Season Episode Guide: Perhaps Mulder and Scully should investigate why this batch was so uneven.
Fear in training: Spain's Eugenio Martin made several chillers, but none tracked better than "Horror Express."
Nightmare library: You'll eat up "Hannibal" and adore "Dark Sister."


Issue 185
August 1999

Monster invasion: Talkin' 'bout "Generation aX."
No Gidding around: The scripter of 1963's "The Haunting," Nelson Gidding, wrote of terrors you couldn't see.
Crocodile Rock: If Steve Miner has his way, "Lake Placid" will now be known for more than the Olympics.
Harlin fishing: Director Renny Harlin returns to his horror roots in the cinematic sharker "Deep Blue Sea."
Shell-bent for destruction: The new improved monster turtle continues his rampage in "Gamera 3."
Bitez n the hood: A gigantic, mutated "King Cobra" is slithering its way onto the genre scene.
Dragon race: "Komodo" finds the world's largest lizards developing one heck of a mean streak.
Dr. Cyclops: "Dentists 2" mouths off; political incorectness in "Terror 2000."
Ghost wrangler: Despite its updated FX, Jan De Bont insists his new "Haunting" is still more scary than flashy.
Kiss-ing up: With a revival of his music and new movie, Gene Simmons keeps on shocking and rolling.
Laser & DVD spotlight: Throw away your bootlegs: "The Johnsons" and "Night of the Hunted" come to disc.
Nightmare library: "The Descent" rises to the top; seven schlocky "Sins."
Anime agony: The best new psycho film isn't a teen pic; it's the Japanimation thriller "Perfect Blue."
"Stanley" screamer: Filmmaker William Grefe unleased lethal nature to darken the Sunshine State.
Unhappy campers: "The Blair Witch Project" is the first film to scare its cast as much as its audiences.


Issue 184
July 1999

Monster invasion: A ghost story to cause a "Stir".
A-"Haunting" we will go: The house, the FX and the expectations are bigger in this lavish remake.
20 years of Fangoria: Comic artist Mark Voger helps us celebrate.
Macabre milestones: A special gatefold honoring two decades of horror history.
Shark treatment: Renny Harlin's "Deep Blue Sea" pits suffering scientists against super-smart sharks.
Dr. Cyclops: "Carnival" goes sour; "Black Circle Boys" a success.
A thorny problem: "Stigmata" and other religious afflictions torment Patricia Arquette - who the devil is responsible?
Beyond bandages: Makeup FX master Nick Dudman helped create "Mummy" unlike any seen on screen before
The 8th Annual Chainsaw Awards Winners: Did your favorites make the cut?
Frights of the rising sun: Swords, sorcery and monsters highlight Japanese director Keita Amemiya's work.
Laser & DVD spotlight: At last, "The Evil Dead"; a packed "Progeny"; "Cat" disc fever.
United we escape: Four ambitious genre fans take shot-on-video horror to new levels with "The Dividing Hour."
The Blair Facts: From the wilds of Maryland comes the year's most frightening film: "The Blair Witch Project."
"Silent" but deadly: It's rattlers on the rampage in the made-for-cable chiller "Silent Predators."
Armand hammers: For two decades, director Armand Mastroianni has been plugging away at genre fare.
The best "Parts": The 1972 cult classic "Private Parts" is kinkier than anything Howard Stern could dream up.


Issue 183
June 1999

Monster invasion: The biggest "Haunting" yet.
Wicked weekend: Fear film favorites converged at the New York Fango convention.
Dr Cyclops: Send out "The Clown"; "Cather" in the wrong.
Laser & DVD spotlight: "Bride" earns a bouquet; the truth about "Legend".
Twins, terror & trouble: Throughout his career, director John Hough crafted chillers under adverse circumstances.
Vampz n the hood: When "Modern Vampires" infest LA, a new Van Helsing enlists street gangs to fight evil for a change.
Shockin' and Rollin: Jean Rollin's lyrical, erotic and often bloody vampire films were unlike any others.
Hooked for more: What better time for Candyman to make a reappearance than on the "Day of the Dead"?
Vosloo's villain: His name is Arnold, he plays a time displaced killer, but his "Mummy" role is a unique one.
The Mummy wars: Getting the Universal remake to the screen was almost as complex a task as excavating King Tut's tomb.
Anything but "Idle": These young performers are all on the rise thanks to their funny/scary work in "Idle Hands."
A killer career: Across three decades, asian actor Danny Lee has tackled gunmen, bun men and "Mighty Peking Man."
Visions of eXistenZ: When you enter this chilling VR realm, you're seeing Carol Spier's handiwork.
Counting on terror: "99.9" is a lucky number for genre fans, thanks to Spanish director Agustin Villaronga.
Nightmare library: Dreamy "Incubus" and "Screams & Nightmares."


Issue 182
May 1999

Monster invasion: "Monster Fighters" take no prisoners.
Dean Koontz is making sure the new screen versions of his books are done right.
The Mummy: Universal ups the action and spectacle as they revive a classic for the 1990s.
When "Talos" Walks: Russell Mulcahy enters Egyptian evil derby with a film that homages Hammer.
"The Eternal" never dies: An unconventional mummy movie from Michael Almereyda puts the ire in Ireland.
Dr. Cyclops: Foreign and domestic vampires; lightweight "Dark Angel".
An eye for "I, Zombie": The new Fangoria Home Video line debuts with a personal tale of ghoulish transformation.
"Hands" - on director: Returning to features from TV, Rodman Flender didn't stint on the R-rated aspects of "Idle Hands."
"Rage" on the page: Sequel scripter Rafael Moreu had to "Carrie" on through a change in directors.
The Mighty Peking Man: As the giant ape storms U.S. theaters, Hong Kong director Ho Meng-Hua recalls taming him and other animals.
I Stand Alone: In this French psychodrama, there's nothing more horrifying than the human condition.


Issue 181
April 1999



Issue 180
March 1999

Monster invasion: "Ravenous": You are what he eats.
The Bates of his existence: For nearly 40 years, "Psycho" and "The Outer Limits" have been part of screenwriter Joseph Stefano's life.
Laser & DVD spotlight: The Redemption of Eurohorror; freshly minted "Document".
Let's slay together: A tight-knit, enthusiastic crew takes us step by step through "Buffy the Vampire Slayer".
"In Dreams" I stalk: Robert Downey Jr.'s more disturbed than usual in director's Neil Jordan psychothriller.
Dr Cyclops: Here comes an "Eighteenth" story breakdown; flat "Aberration".
This show blows: Killer winds and unending snow are just a tiny part of the problems in Stephen King's "Storm of the Century".
The night walker: In "8MM", the writer of "Se7en" plunges into the nightmarish world of snuff filmmaking.
Dying in a box: There's death in every corner when six characters enter the nightmare world of "Cube".
Screams to be hurd: She's handled Aliens and giant worms, so a "Virus" was no problem for producer Gale Anne Hurd.
Be grue to your school: Director Robert Rodriguez tackles his second straight fear film with "The Faculty."
"Texas Blood Money" talks: There'll be no daytime heists for the vampire robbers in this "From Dusk Till Dawn" sequel.
Satan through the '80s: Even after the debacle of "Exorcist II," devil movies continued to raise their ugly heads.
Nightmare library: Wonderfully warped Wilson; dive into "Faces Under Water."
Also Letters, Video reviews, games, books and more.


Issue 179
January/February 1999

Postal zone: "Halloween H20": trick or treat?
Monster invasion: "Carrie" on; new life for the "Living Dead."
Little girl found: Danielle Harris survived two "Halloween" sequels only to meet her end in "Urban Legend."
The devil movie made 'em do it: When Satan left Regan at the end of "The Exorcist," he flew into a host of imitators.
Re-Bates: Can a new version of the all-time killer classic succeed? The people behind the '98 "Psycho" think so.
Cannon Fodder: He turned down the original, but "I Still Know What You Did Last Summer" hooked director Danny Cannon.
Weird science class: With Robert Rodriguez and Kevin Williamson on board, "The Faculty' ought to make the grade.
Laser & DVD spotlight: Some "Thing" great; a good hit of "Ganja."
"Mighty Joe Young" at heart: The big ape gets a '90s makeover, headed by director Ron ("Tremors") Underwood.
Dr. Cyclops: "Phantasm: Oblivion" throws curve balls; gushing over "Bleeders."
As "The Crow" flies again: On TV, martial-arts actor Mark Dacascos earns his wings taking over for Brandon Lee.
Ex-boyfriend of the Bride of Chucky: He has been a killer and a victim, and in this follow-up, Alexis Arquette is both.
Raising "Progeny": This Brian Yuzna film finds aliens invading not our society, but one woman's body.
Terrifying and "Tender": Veteran character actor Aldo Sanbrell put the fear in a pair of Jess Franco flicks.
Nightmare library: Bats over "Vespers"; it's got a "Big Rock Beat," but you can't dance to it.

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