Best Horror Movies on Netflix

Best Horror Movies on Netflix

Posted by: Willie Jenkins
Category: Entertainment
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Looking for the finest Netflix frightening movies after an exhausting day working with forex market brokers in Vietnam? Looking for a walkthrough of the most horrific dungeons, creaky manors, home-invaded mansions, and deeply dark woods available on the streaming service? Then your quest for the best horror movies on Netflix has to lead you to your magnificent streaming doom: The Best Horror Films on Netflix! If you are scared of horror movies but you still want to watch them, you can watch them in a coffee shop (with headphones of course). Thank me later.

 

  • forex market brokers in VietnamTruth or Dare

Dare or Truth! You despise this game. However, you could love the horror adaption of the slumber party game that your teenage self despised, which begins with a group of kids drinking beers around a campfire and finishes with them bleeding, weeping, and, of course, playing the titular game.

 

  • Crimson Peak

Crimson Peak is an old-school horror film with a modern twist, written and directed by Guillermo del Toro. Crimson Peak is an unsettling and captivating ghost storey steeped in Gothic romance and bolstered by modern visual effects and a well-deserved R-rating, despite del Toro’s rejection of the horror classification. Crimson Peak is a wonderful addition to Netflix‘s horror library thanks to del Toro’s inversion of genre clichés, as well as outstanding performances from Tom Hiddleston and Jessica Chastain plus incredible production design. 

 

  • The Ritual

“Friends with a long — but strained — friendship go on a trekking trip into the Swedish countryside, where they may never return.” My fave Netflix original film. It persuaded me to try out some more Netflix movies. I enjoy any “lost in the woods” film, and any creature feature is entertaining. Something is certainly out there, but what is it?

 

  • The Block Island Sound

A scary, slow-burn thriller Matthew McManus and Kevin of American Vandal about a strange, enigmatic force off the coast that affects the humans and fauna of Block Island. A fisherman unwittingly puts his family at great risk after a series of violent outbursts.

 

  • The Conjuring

The Conjuring is the terrifying subgenre at its best, and it will undoubtedly be recognised as an all-timer by future horror fans. (As well as an early high point for James Wan, the renowned director.) I hate to break it to you, but The Conjuring is also based on a genuine storey. If you enjoy it, the first film spawned a slew of sequels. 

 

  • Don’t Listen

“Daniel hears a haunting cry for aid after a sad turn of events at the new property he’s putting up, prompting him to seek out a prominent paranormal investigator.” This movie was fantastic. It was beautifully photographed, and there were times when it felt like an old-school horror movie. Several eerie moments gave me goosebumps. I’ve seen a few Spanish horror movies, but this one is the best.

 

  • His House

This new, distinctive horror film follows a South Sudanese refugee couple as they adjust to a new life in an English village where evil lurks beneath the surface. Wunmi Mosaku, Sope Dirisu, and Doctor Who’s Matt Smith star in this fascinating mash-up of political worries and true scares.

Willie Jenkins