Ancient chills.

4theatre offers a wide choice of horror and science fiction movies. From the terrifying “Nosferatu (1922)” to George A. Romero’s masterpiece “The Night of the Living Dead (1968)”. Being afraid has never been so fun.

Night Of The Living Dead.

1968, George A. Romero

A movie that needs no introduction. The masterpiece that started the horror genre. Directed by George A. Romero.

The Most Dangerous Game.

1932, Irvin Pichel

Inspired by Richard Connell’s novel of the same name, Irvin Pichel’s film turns out to be a movie that still keeps you attached to your chair. Watch your back.

Lady Frankestein.

1971, Mel Welles / Aureliano Luppi

A low-budget gothic with Franco Neri, Paul Muller and Jospeh Cotten that takes its cue from the timeless story of Mary Shelly to project it in a female perspective.

Last Woman on Earth.

1960, Roger Corman

The Last Woman on Earth, the first screenplay by Robert Towne – future author of Polanski’s Chinatown – manages to entertain the viewer thanks to a simplicity of language that makes it accessible to a very wide audience, anticipating themes that will be resumed later thanks to the strand of movies with a post-atomic setting. It explores the psychology of the characters in a rather interesting way, forced to live together in a deserted and hopeless world.

Nosferatu.

1922, Friederich Wilheim Murnau

A timeless masterpiece. The prince of terror lands fully restored on 4theatre ready to give you a bloody evening.

The Lost World.

1925, Harry Hoyt

A precursor to the cinematic trend launched by Steven Spielberg, this 1925 movie was the first to show dinosaurs in “flesh and blood” on film, thanks to the fabulous special effects of Willis O’Brien.

Driller Killer.

1979, Abel Ferrara

Second feature movie by Abel Ferrara, this long descent into madness will give you more than a sleepless night.

The Phantom of the Opera.

1925, Rupert Julian

Considered a classic of the silent era, the movie based on the novel of the same name by Gaston Leroux is still today as evocative and disturbing as few cinematographic works.

The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari.

1920, Robert Wiene

The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari is one of those movies that, almost a hundred years after its birth, still manages to convey anguish to the audience as it did then. A work that has inserted itself among the classics and must be seen with the look of then. Absolutely not to be missed.

Dementia 13.

1963, Francis Ford Coppola

Francis Ford Coppola’s first feature movie is a one-of-a-kind thriller. A real heirloom to view over and over again. Produced by Roger Carman.

20000 Leagues Under The Sea.

1916, Stuart Paton

Jules Verne’s most famous science fiction novel in its first movie adaptation.

House On The Haunted Hill.

1959, William Castle

Five people are offered ten thousand dollars to stay inside a haunted house. This is enough to understand the absolute importance that this movie had on world cinema and the way of conceiving amusement parks. And if this isn’t enough, there is also Vincent Price in this movie.

Metropolis.

1927, Fritz Lang

Lang’s silent movie reveals itself to the viewer as a metaphor for the prevailing social classism in a dystopian future that remains fascinated and sadly close to us. Honored several times over the years, Metropolis is still considered today as a milestone in cinema.


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