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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.
- 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 208
November 2001



Issue 207
October 2001



Issue 206
September 2001

Elegy: Celebrating spaghetti splatter.
Postal zone: Cutting down killer chillers.
Monster invasion: Michael Myers makes his ''Homecoming''; terror on the range in ''Trigon''; ''Hannibal'' contests and the Chainsaw Awards winners.
Creating ''Creepers'': A monster of many parts marks makeup FX artist Brian Penikas' step into the big leagues.
His big Breck: The actor (Jonathan Breck) behind the ''Jeepers Creepers'' fiend speaks out.
Dr. Cyclops: Fulci's nasty habits in ''Demonia''; an ''Instinct'' to avoid.
Some thing or ''Others'': Prepare to get spooked by the English-language debut of Spanish sensation Alejandro Amenabar. (The Others)
John Carpenter spaces out: The director travels to another world with familiar themes in ''Ghosts of Mars.''
Sam Neil's Parking problems: The genre-vet actor returns to prehistoric terror in ''Jurassic III.''
Special Section: Splat's Italian!
The Gruesome 13: Douglas E. Winter surveys the greatest and grisliest of the country's unique horror output.
''Sleepless'' and slaughtered: When baroque murders plague Italy, you know Dario Argento is back behind the camera. (Non Ho Sonno)
''Quest'' for blood: Director Pupi Avati creates his own ''Knights'' tale and promises that he will shock you. (Knights Of The Quest)
Morghen shriek: Recalling his days in the likes of ''Cannibal Ferox'' gives this actor (John Morghen aka Giovanni Lombardo) plenty to chew on.
Pumped for horror: Muscleman Gordon Mitchell moved from showing off his body to working with dead ones in Italian genre fare.
Life with ''Dead Creatures'': The next Fango Video release is our second from zombie-drama specialist Andrew Parkinson.
DVD dungeon: A brilliant Bava trio and a pair of revisionist vampires.
Make mine Miike: Takashi (''Audition'') Miike may be Japan's busiest filmmaker - and its most uncompromising.
Nightmare library: Gaiman, ''Gods'' and greatness; Strieber's ''Last Vampire'' not quite first-rate.


Issue 205
August 2001

Elegy: Messing with your mind.
Postal zone: Our Far East coverage was far out
Monster invasion: We know Jack about ''From Hell''; more McFarlane mania; look into the ''AfterImage.''
Red planet scars: The ''Ghosts Of Mars'' are after human blood in the latest from John Carpenter.
Road rage: There's no driving away from the malefic marauder of Victor Salva's ''Jeepers Creepers.''
''Session 9,'' People 0: When a group of men enter a long-abandoned asylum, will they or their sanity survive?
Holey terror: Go down ''The Hole'' with a Brit director anxious to upgrade the youth-horror subgenre.
Dr. Cyclops: ''Guardian'' worth a hire; stay out of ''Cabin By The Lake''.
''Apes'' of wrath: Rick Baker returns to the beasts he does best as he makes up Tim Burton's ''Planet Of The Apes.''
Jurassic Joe: Will a new director bring fresh fear to the latest walk in the ''Park''?
To live and un-die in L.A.: The Goth scene takes a deadly serious turn in ''Hollywood Vampyr.''
Static in ''The Attic'': Join Jeffrey Combs and friends on ''Expedition'' into severly damaged minds.
''Fantasy'' die-land: A monstrous, fully computer-generated invasion threatens Earth in the ''Final Fantasy'' movie.
''Sleep'' no more: Michael Walker's ''Chasing Sleep'' proves vanished spouses are still good for sublime chills.
DVD dungeon: A ''Requiem'' to remember; new quality ''Shining'' through.
Devil's play: Whether acting good or evil, Patrick Bergin enjoys exploring the dark side.
Hello, Newman: Meet the British author who blends real and imaginary figures with a heaping helping of horror.
Nightmare library: Invest in ''The Company''; ''Six Inch'' comes up short.


Issue 204
July 2001



Issue 203
June 2001

Elegy: Rising sun, rising scares.
Postal zone: Zombie followers unite!
Monster invasion: Godzilla rampages again; another walk in ''Jurassic Park''; from Winter, catch ''Fever.''
''Ring'' my hell: Japan's terrifying franchise reaches the prequel stage with a new director and star.
Pretty and pyrokinetic: ''Gamera'' helmer Shusuke Kaneko introduces a really hot heroine in ''Cross Fire.''
The ''Cure'' thing: The first of Asias's hypnosis thrillers highlights filmmaker Kiyoshi Kurosawa's resume.
When anime attacks: A look at the best of the Japanimation that would make Walt Disney spin in - or rise from - his grave.
''Sakuya'' slays: If you thought ''Crouching Tiger'' would've been even better with lotsa monsters, have we got a film for you.
''Zero'' tolerance: Even its director doesn't want you to take the zombie rock opus ''Wild Zero'' seriously.
Die to ''Tell'': A highly praised chiller from Korea combines exploration of the human condition with body parts galore.
Dr. Cyclops: ''Pulgasari'' and ''Dragon Blue'': beasts from the east; no ''Salvation'' for ''Crow'' series.
Mummy's daddy: How could ''Mummy Returns'' be bigger than the original? Writer/director Stephen Sommers found a way.
On the ''Faust'' track: The dark superhero slashes his way out of the comics via producer/director Brian Yuzna.
DVD dungeon: Get into a ''Frenzy'' and give ''Book'' a second look.
Doctor Shocked 'er: Will UPN have the patients to let the hospital horror series ''All Souls'' thrive?
Nightmare library: King loses his grip in ''Dreamcatcher''; Farris' formidable ''Fury''.


Issue 202
May 2001

Elegy: A ''House'' abandoned. (House of 1000 Corpses)
Postal zone: Does ''Hannibal'' really bite?
Monster invasion: Attention: ''Chopper''; you'll be wild about ''Harry''; finally, the 10th Annual Chainsaw Awards ballot.
Mummy fearest?: When ''The Mummy Returns,'' the burning question is whether he'll do it with a straight face.
Dash from ''Ginger'': Forget ''Teen Wolf'' - here's what would really happen if a high-schooler became lycanthropic. (Ginger Snaps)
Ravishing ''Wilderness'': Fango Video presents another femme fatale who hears the call of the very wild.
Dr. Cyclops: Truly hellish ''Inferno''; ''Shriek If You'' have to sit through this horror parody.
Death drivers: The ''Forsaken'' cast kept their eyes on the road - when they weren't killing each other.
Fear is a many-legged thing: Especially when Gary Jones wrangles giant ''Spiders'' and a killer ''Crocodile.''
The rent will kill you: Spain's Alex de la Iglesia invites you into ''La Comunidad'' and previews his new ''Fu Manchu.''
Marriage made in hell: French vampire veteran Jean Rollin oversees the nuptials for ''La Fiancee de Dracula.''
Zaillian resurrection: An Oscar-winning scriptwriter helped bring Hannibal Lecter back to the big screen.
DVD dungeon: ''Fiend Without A Face'' is still well-spoken; duo of discs of the devil.
Making the ''Cut'': Slasher filmmakers get a taste of their own murder in a gruesome Australian import.
Little big monsters: Diminutive actor Phil Fondacaro has proven that terror can come in all sizes.
Petrified in Pasadena: A gallery of ghouls and girls from last year's CA Fango con.
Deep inside their ''Subconscious'': There's plenty of ''Cruelty'' to go around in this taboo-shattering shocker. (Subconscious Cruelty)
Nightmare library: New masterworks from Carroll, Mieville and Clegg; ''AntiCrist'' is second to nun.


Issue 201
April 2001

Elegy 2000: The year in fear.
Postal zone: Coming out for ''Shadows''; more on Gore.
Monster invasion: The real violent world of ''Series 7''; a Dario documentary; the 10th Annual Chainsaw Awards ballot!
Baring her ''Soul'': Eliza (''Buffy'') Dushku brings her bad-girl act to the big screen for ''Soul Survivors.''
Angel in the killing field: For ''Angel'' star David Boreanaz, the tortured romance at ''Valentine'' is nothing new.
The awful ''Truth'': You'll believe in ''Demons'' too when you see the latest shocker from Down Under.
Dr. Cyclops: An ''lnvasion'' of comic thrills; tepid terrors from the deep.
Dino phobias: Producer Dino De Laurentiis caps a fear-decade fear career by shepherding ''Hannibal'' to the screen.
The gruesome gang: Part 2 of our horror hero roundtable finds the group discussing how terror times have changed.
Makeup FX lab: 'Shadow Of The Vampire'': Or, how to turn an actor into a vampire playing an actor playing a vampire.
Cruisin' for a...: Step inside a revenge-warped mind behind the scenes of George A. Romero's ''Bruiser.''
Shocks and yocks: These screams and laughs coming from Montreal were the result of 2000's Fant-Asia festival.
Their darkest ''Visions'': Veteran anthologists Billy Brown and Dan Angel aim to make the ''Night'' a little scarier.
DVD dungeon: A disc with lots of ''Cell''-ing points; ''Hollow'' triumph.
Ramsey Campbell's personal terrors: A troubled life led to a brilliant career for this genre author.
Nightmare library: Run don't ''Walk'' for Little's latest; Koontz's ''Eye'' doesn't have it.
The Fangoria index: 2000 lf it scared you last year, you'll find it here.


Issue 200
March 2001

Welcome from John Carpenter: Why the veteran director thinks screen screams will never die.
History of horror: The '90s: It wasn't all lousy sequels, tame teen terror and direct-to-video dreck.
Blood-red reunion: A roundtable chat with the actors who portrayed modern movies' most memorable maniacs.
200 issues of Fangoria: Cartoonist Mark Voger joins the celebration.
Clive alive: Now a multimedia mogul, Clive Barker continues to explore new worlds of fear and fantasy.
''Hannibal'' lecture: It's the most-awaited chiller sequel in ages, and director Ridley Scott promises you'll eat it up.
Makeup call: Despite the advent of CGI, Hollywood's top creature creators aren't abandoning the old-fashioned ways.
Bruisin' and schmoozin': With a new movie (fianally!) on the way, George Romero takes stock of his place in the genre.
Keep repeating: It's only an interview: Wes Craven and Sean Cunningham reteam to discuss filmic frights.
Raving & drooling: Author/columnist David J. Schow makes a return to Fango's pages.
Reflections on horror, Part 1: Mick Garris and Tobe Hooper on the genre they've both served for over 20 years.
Reflections on horror, Part 2: Cutting remarks from veteran shock satirists Joe Dante and john Landis.
Love hurts: And it can even kill, as ''Valentine'' puts a grown-up face on the slasher trend.
The future of fear: These 13 talented artists from all over the world promise to scare us well into the 2000s.


Issue 199
January/February 2001

Elegy: Lost ''Cherry''
Postal zone: Convention salutes and video rebukes.
Monster invasion: ''Rocky Horror'' retakes the stage; a bloody ''Valentine''
Texas Gothic: Crossing and blending genres, author Joe R. Lansdale always keeps things disturhing.
Zombie's zoo: Harking back to the days when horror was horror, Rob Zombie unveils his ''Hoose of 1000 Corpses''
Beebe steps: For Dick Beebe,writing ''Blair Witch 2'' meant delivering more of the same, only different.
Dr. Cyclops: ''Doorway'' to cliches; ''Lantern'' not so bright.
I think I'm a clone now: So says Arnold Schwarzenegger in his new sci-fi thriller ''The 6th Day.''
Present tense: Sam Raimi merges his skills as terror and drama in the psychic suspense film ''The Gift.''
The count gets current: Wes Craven's ''Dracula 2000'' puts the bite on the first year of the new millennium.
Yes, another ''Buffy'' story: Joss Whedon promises still more surprises for fans of hisTV double-threat.
Schreck'a appeal: Adopting the face of the ''Nosferatu'' star Willem Dafoe casts a ''Shadow of the Vampire.''
For creep's sake: It's a highway so hell for anyone who encounters the fast-driving bloodsuckers of ''The Forsaken.''
The nightbird: Flying into play the latest ''Crow'' heroine is busy young actress Kirsten Dunst.
Nightmare library: ''Merrick'' is nice Rice; Campbell's ''Things'' are ''Grisly'' indeed; ''Clickers'' clicks
DVD dungeon: A special edition ''Beyond'' expectations; box of good ''Omen.''
The ''Soul'' truth: Youth horror gets a surreal, metaphysical twist in Steve Carpenter's ''Soul Survivors.''

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