Kryptic Army Mission: Aug. 2021 – Is It Terror? Or Is It Horror!

Being fans of the horror genre, we always know the stigma it receives from most, mainly because it is always akin to titles like Friday the 13th and their ilk. But even decades before Jason ever picked up a machete, the horror genre was still the red-headed step child. Even some of our horror heroes didn’t particular care for the word “horror”, often times preferring the word “terror” to be used, since it was meant to scare you, not horrify you. But what is the difference?

In 1957, author and expert on Gothic literature, Devendra Varma explained the difference when he published a book entitled The Gothic Flame. In it, he gives one of the earliest and, in my opinion, the best example of what is the different between those two words, Terror & Horror. In the book, Varma writes:

“The difference between Terror and Horror is the difference between
awful apprehension and sickening realization:
between the smell of death and stumbling against a corpse.”

I’ve used that quote many times while discussing the horror genre with others, from people that are not even fans of these films to other die hard ones that you could see the light go on, much like it did for me when I first read that passage.

For for this month’s mission, you have to find 2 horror films that you have not seen before. One title must have the word TERROR in it, and the second title must have the word HORROR. Pretty straight forward, don’t you think? And you got a little history lesson in the process too!

You will have until August 31st, at 11:59pm to find and watch your two films, and then report back here of what you watched and what you thought about them. Good luck. Just be careful as you’re stumbling around in the dark. You never know what you step on or bump into. Though, not sure which of those words describes stepping on a Lego…

25 thoughts on “Kryptic Army Mission: Aug. 2021 – Is It Terror? Or Is It Horror!

  1. 1. Horror Planet/Inseminoid- (1981)

    Synopsis- A group of astronauts are exploring an alien planet. One of the females is raped and impregnated by an alien and then goes mad killing the rest of the crew.

    Review – This movie is definitely a horror but not in the way it was intended. The movie started with a group of interchangeable and undeveloped characters doing…something. There is the start of a plot about a crystal that burns one of the characters and makes him go nuts and attacks his companions and flee…somewhere. This plot is quickly dropped in favor of the impregnated woman.
    Nearly every character in this is interchangeable and has no personality (& little acting skill behind them). The monsters look like badly made Muppets. Things happen often and quickly but I never could determine why or where. The tight framing did give a claustrophobic feel and helped make the characters feel alone and trapped but made it nearly impossible to tell how locations where related to each other and where half of the action occurred. Plus, motivations weren’t always easy to understand other than ways to make the plot move. In the end I would suggest avoiding this movie and would recommend it only to those looking for a good Turkey Day film. It may be horrible, but it isn’t slow or plodding.

    2. It! The Terror from Beyond Space (1958)

    Synopsis- A group of astronauts are bringing back the last surviving member of a previous mission who is charged with the killing of his crew. Unfortunately for them, an alien beast stows away upon their ship and begins draining the fluids from their bodies to feed upon.

    Review – This is a typical 50’s sci-fi/horror film and I mean that in the best way. It is focused far more on characters, light suspense, and story-line than action or special effects. The story moves along at a good pace and the characters are likable and interesting. The monster is shown as a feasible threat and creates a true danger to the astronauts. Think of the movie as an “Alien” lite…very lite. Of course, it has the typical faults of that time period such as a poor understanding of science (the Martian creature breaths the same air as the astronauts without issue) and an unspectacular rubber suit for the monster, and some stereo-types of women and their relationship to men. Overall, I would recommend this to anyone who likes old black and white horror or sci-fi movies from this time period. It’s certainly not a perfect work of art; but it is a great way to spend a Saturday afternoon and an enjoyable way to spend an hour or two.
    Bonus Movies

    3. Terror Train (1980)

    Synopsis- A group of college students book a local train for a major costume graduation party. But soon they are being killed off one by one.

    Review- Full disclosure- I did see this movie on “The Movie Channel” or similar cable channel when it first came out. But I didn’t remember much about it and since it was a bonus movie, I thought it might be okay to revisit it. After all, it was pretty much like seeing it for the first time.
    To start with I am not much of a fan of the slasher format, but there are exceptions. It turns out this was one of them. Unlike many of the slasher movies of the time, the focus here is not on gore or even set piece killings. Instead, the focus is on the mystery of “who-done it”. Misdirection is the key in this movie, with the killer often hidden in plain sight by switching into costumes of other characters or standing among them. Even when we know the identity of the killer, we don’t know who he is among them. The gore is minimal but the suspense is plentiful. The magic/misdirection/costume motif of the movie made for some enjoyable twists and led to some fun moments of the killer’s unsuspected presence among his victims which felt gleefully dark. There are still the usual slasher troupes in full view; such as the final girl, and the “sin” before the story but again the movie transcends the genre in many ways. I would recommend this movie to anyone who likes a little mystery with their horror.

    4. The Horrors of Malformed Men (Japan-1969)

    Synopsis: A man with limited memories of his past awakens in a mental institute. He escapes and tries to follow his only two pertinent memories to discover his past. Strange coincidences lead him to take the place of a recently deceased man whom he looks just like. The ruse helps reveal his past and several deadly secrets.

    Review. If you have ever wanted to see a what a Japanese grindhouse horror film might look like; search no further. A Strange exploitation vibe and incredibly low budget make this a captivating watch. While I can’t say it was a good movie, it was certainly fascinating. It seemed like a weird mixture of Blood Sucking Freaks, The Island of Lost Souls, and a B-grade mad scientist movie all mixed into a blender. Sprinkle in some 60’s era psychedelic moments and you get this movie. After an odd start, there is a short period where the movie seems to settle in to a “normal” movie, only for the second half to explode back into madness and images that make you suspect the director was either insane or on strong medication. There are certainly moments of true horror mixed in with the madness but I think it is better to approach this film as a carnival’s wild ride than its haunted house. I would suggest this movie to anyone who is okay with foreign film and likes a crazy, unpredictable nature to their movies or those who just want to see something very different. Being okay with low budget make-up effects helps as well. I guess I would also suggest it to those who like seeing a lot of half-naked woman Japanese women, many of them used as horses or avant-garde statues. Then I might suggest that they seek help…

    Liked by 1 person

    • Neat to see Norman J. Warren’s Inseminoid pop up here, Christopher. I’ll admit having a fondness for “the film that traumatized a whole generation” (which I only saw for the first time myself on TV around the year 2000 somewhere). It has its fair share of goofs and flaws on many levels and it feels a tad bit too obvious they were trying to ride the wave of Alien’s success. But for some reasons hard to describe, the film rubs off a bit of that early low-budget Cronenberg vibe on me (think: Rabid and Shivers), albeit executed with less talent and skills. Whatever the whole rest of the cast was lacking, Judy Geeson sure over-compensated that by seriously giving it her all. You made me rewatch it this week, and I’m still impressed by how far off her screaming rocker she went in this film.

      Liked by 1 person

    • Way to go above and beyond there, soldier! You knocked out a few classics there, and especially liked that you watched IT! It is a staple in the alien invasion movies.

      I keep rewatching Terror Train thinking its going to be better than I remember. Nope. Okay, so it’s not terrible, just not that great for me.

      I still need to see Malformed Men. Not sure why it has escaped me this long!


  2. Hadn’t actually given it much thought before, Jon, but this mission apparently also made me realize a long dormant conclusion: I’ve never really liked film titles with the words “terror” or “horror” in it. Somehow they just make a movie title sound cheap and unimaginative. Although this hasn’t exactly stopped me from watching them. This being said …


    If you’ve always wondered what could possibly the perfect companion piece to team up William R. Stromberg’s one and only The Crater Lake Monster (1977) in a double-bill program, then look no further. Larry Buchanan’s The Loch Ness Horror is as ridiculous, albeit slightly less comedic, and not featuring David Allen’s charming stop-motion effects. Despite some ambitious plot elements – The monster and its stolen egg! Exploring scientists! A bunch of field tripping students and their professor! A sunken WWII Nazi airplane! Secretive military officials! A mad Scottish war veteran living on top of rocky island castle! – everything misfires eventually, as none of it adds up or leads to anything. But along the ride, you’re guaranteed to have enough chuckles and giggles.

    Nessie itself, is a hoot too. They actually built the creature, life-sized, from the neck up (and a bit of her back, for when she’s out on a swim near the surface). Awkwardly so, I could swear, whenever she rises up from the water, there’s an almost phallic quality to her appearance, all erected from the water surface, fairly solid looking, with white smoke ejaculating out of her luminously toothed mouth. It didn’t help matters either that she’s, hmm, very big in size, quite stiff in motion and black in color. And it gets better: she’s also amphibious! Watch her take a stroll through the woods! And munch on some guy she doesn’t like!

    Larry Buchanan might have his share of fans around here, or there, or anywhere, but I’m not counting on any of his films being, uhm, anything close to stellar. You just know you’re in trouble when during the opening credits two names are preceded by “guest starring” and you’ve never heard of them before. Even the dialogues in this film go way overboard, as the whole cast is talking gibberish with arrrticulatively exaggerrrated Scottish accents. Made my mind boggle so much, I couldn’t figure out where on this globe they actually filmed this. Turns out, at Lake Tahoe, California, USA. Had me fooled, really.

    They didn’t hold back on the music score either, as if Larry was aiming to orchestrally blow Spielberg clear out of the water. And in a way, he did. Spielberg couldn’t get his shark to work properly, but at least Larry managed to have Nessie blowing smoke out of her, uhrr, beak. Regardless, this was quite something, and happy I saw it. In need of some Turkey? You’ll get more than a mouthful out of this one!


    Man, only in the ’80s. With a premise this absurd, David Hasselhoff at the height of his dubious ‘acting appeal’ and a supporting cast that has, among others, Lane Smith, Clu Gulager and Adrienne Barbeau, there’s no way I could resist giving this a watch. It might as well have been called The Time-Warped Throat-Slasher for what it’s worth, as it deals with Jack The Ripper getting magically transported to the USA, from his 1888 environment around the river Thames, to Lake Havasu, Arizona in 1985. All this, because the last lost stone of the original London Bridge finds its way to Havasu, where the London Bridge had been rebuilt.

    Good ole Jack picks up his throat-slashing habits right away, and Hasselhoff (as an ex-Chicago city cop with a traumatizing back story) takes about 70 minutes to figure it all out, and then, of course, nobody believes him. What all happens in between, is quite amusing, to say the least. Enough victims die at the hands of The Ripper, a ridiculously obvious red herring gets exposed soon enough, and Smith (as The Mayor) and Gulager (as Chief of Police) do a splendid job of making The Hoff’s life (as Don Gregory, the newbie cop in town) a lot more difficult.

    The climax inevitably leads all of them (who are still alive and agreed to give Hasselhoff the benefit of the doubt) back to the London Bridge replica, to end things in an equally absurd manner, similar to how it all started. As a made-for-TV effort, production values look more prestigious than they ought to be, showing off crane and dolly shots left and right, and boosting a score composed by Lalo Schifrin. But with a plot as implausible as the chances of Hasselhoff ever becoming a major Hollywood star, it’s amazing to imagine that there was a time people were convinced it was a good idea to make this movie. Oh well, the ’80s, eventually not that much of a stretch, with supernatural slashers being all the rage and such.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hate to say it, Gert, but I’m a HUGE Larry Buchanan fan. No, I won’t admit that any of this films are particular good, but I do find most of them pretty entertaining. The main had NO money when making most of his films, so that is one of the reasons I like him. But in the likes of people like Milligan, Mikels, Steckler, I just love their ambition and the whole ‘screw it’ attitude and made their movies anyway.

      We did screen Loch Ness Horror for a Turkey Day marathon a few years ago, so there you go.

      I also figured with that cast in London Bridge, it had to be entertaining. Yeah….uh…anyway. Great cast!


      • I’ve known a bit for a while about Larry Buchanan and his oeuvre. Even books have been published about his work as fimlmaker, no? I do applaud the man, for going out and making his films, no matter what. But I’ve only seen two of them by now; the other one being In The Year 2889 (1996), which, as some kind of a remake, is about (at least) three steps down from Roger Corman’s original (and even that one was far from one of Corman’s best). So, to be honest, I’m not sure when or if I might be seeing another Buchanan flick any time soon, haha. Maybe on one of your Turkey day events? And… regarding Buchanan, Milligan (?), Mikels, Steckler (?), and the likes… You can probably add Dohler to that list as well, no?

        Liked by 1 person

    • As Jon pointed out, we did screen Loch Ness Horror at a Turkey Day back in 2013, and it was a joyful riot among the faithful for all the reasons you cite. Wish you could have been there with us! Uncle Larry has been a frequent high point of several TDs, now that I think about it (as have most of the other folks you’ve listed hahaha).

      Liked by 1 person

  3. I have no one to blame but myself for what I went through. I mean, I came up with the damn mission and because of it, I end up having to watch a damn Children of the Corn sequel…

    A Classic Horror Story (2021) – A new Italian movie that made me change my feelings towards it three times. Without giving anything away, the first part, I thought, well this isn’t too original. Then the second part had me thinking this is freaking amazing! But when the third part hit, I freaking hated this film. It’s like handing someone a beautiful looking piece of pie but when you bite into it realize it’s made of playdough.

    Children of the Corn 5: Field of Terror (1998) – even though I still haven’t seen parts 3 & 4, I was hoping that I didn’t miss any crucial plot points by going straight to part 5. But I will say I was pleasantly surprised at the names and faces in this movie. Eva Mendes’ finest moment in her film career, I’m sure. But then you have Fred Williamson, Kane Hodder, and even David Carradine! And those would be the only reasons to ever think of watching this. Or because of some stupid army mission!


    • I agree with you on A Classic Horror Story–it has its ups and downs but on the whole I didn’t feel like I wasted a chunk of my life by watching it.

      Liked by 1 person

    • Hahaha I just realized that I *also* watched COTC5 in service of a Kryptic Army Mission. Remember back in June 2012 when we did “Sequels, Prequels and Remakes”? I logged 4, 5, and 6 (along with Mimic 2 and 3 – apparently I had more spare time back then or something).

      Here’s what I had to say back then:

      “Children of the Corn V: Fields of Terror (1998) (1st viewing) d. Wiley, Ethan

      Co-ed road trip + wrong turn = kernel-popping eye-rolling yawn-inducing bloodbath. The fifth go-round continues the rather bizarre pattern among the CotC franchise, in that one younger star will go on to become a major Hollywood player … and one silver screen veteran will be convinced to swallow his/her pride in the name of a paycheck. The former category is filled out by Eva Mendes, shockingly bad here, while David Carradine sits in a chair spouting mysticisms before being turned inside out. (Alexis Arquette also appears, though I’d be hard pressed to call him a player.)”

      Liked by 1 person

    There are some perfectly good movies with “Terror” in the title that I have not seen, but slap the word “Amityville” on an absolute pile of crap and I will watch it. This one was not as bad as I assumed. Another unwitting family moves to a certain small town, and is terrorized not only by odd happenings in the house, but by the (**spoiler alert**) townfolk hellbent on making sacrifices of them. The worst part of the movie was that the teenaged daughter was played by an actress (the one from the even more horrible Antrum) who in no way passes as a high school student.

    #2 THE CARPET OF HORROR (1962)
    Again, the title drew me in. This was labelled as a horror movie but is really a krimi, which I didn’t figure out until I was watching it. I was really hoping for a carpet just as horrifying as the orange 1970s shag in my basement. The murderer kills by stealthily throwing ice cubes into a room with his victim. They sublimate to create a poisonous gas that kills and (gasp) fades the carpet and that’s basically the story, I mean, who really cares why you’re killing your enemies as long as you do it in a cool way?

    Liked by 1 person

    • I was amazed to find out a couple of years ago that the Amityville series is the one with the most films. There is close to 30 or more titles in that series!?!?!?! And here I’m sweating about thinking of knocking out all the Children of the Corn movies?

      Not sure I’ll be putting this one in my cannon anytime soon though. But never say never!

      You want carpet horror, go with The Creeping Terror! But honestly, Carpet of Horror does sound pretty interesting. Might have to look that one up.


  5. Another month, another challenge. Searching my available movies for titles with ‘Horror” and “Terror”, resulted in no movies, that I had on hand, that I had not already seen. So, I turned to Tubi for some help, and I found the following…

    HOLY TERROR (USA / 2017)

    Molly and Tom are dealing with the death of their son Joshua. Strange things start happening at their home which Molly attributes to the spirit of Joshua. Molly has her Aunt Janice, a medium, perform a séance. Janice tells Molly to not communicate with the spirit, as it might not be Joshua, but a malevolent spirit trying to gain a foothold in this world. Molly, of course, pays no heed, and speaks to the spirit, which then is able to possess Molly’s sister, who is staying with them. They then have to rely on a man who quit the priesthood over a botched exorcism, to try and save her sister. It all ends badly for just about everybody. Nothing special to see here, but I did appreciate the rather nihilistic finale.

    THE HERALD AND THE HORROR (Phillipines / 2021)

    This movie started out with the heroine, Moira, having unsettling dreams of a shadowy figure. It evolves into a possession story, but with a twist. It has a bit of a Lovecraftian feel to it, as it heads to the finale, which may or may not involve the end of the world. Kind of different, with a very off-kilter feel to it. This one kept me engaged as played with the usual conventions of possession movies. Your mileage may vary, but I feel this is an interesting film that may be worth your taking a look at.

    Liked by 1 person

  6. Wait, somehow it’s not the absolute last day of the month? What the heck is going on?

    d. Notz, Thierry (USA)

    Produced by Roger Corman, this post-apocalyptic survival yarn boasts the distinction of ripping off not only Alien AND its 1986 sequel, but also his own Humanoids from the Deep. The positive news is that it’s all in good fun and proves to be a halfway decent time-waster. Andrew Stevens (The Fury), George Kennedy (Death Ship), Terry Treas (The Nest), and Starr Andreeff (Ghoulies II) headline the small ensemble, most of whom end up sliced and diced by the mutant “gargoyle” that has infiltrated their desert base. The creature design by Dean Jones – not the beloved star of myriad family-friendly Disney efforts, but rather the well-respected FX artist for which this represents one of his early efforts – is not the greatest “guy in a suit” you’ve ever seen, but it’s certainly not the worst either. Bottom line, this one has been on my radar for decades thanks to its appealing VHS box art and I’m not sad I finally caught up with it. Apparently, there’s a sequel, which is also streaming on Shout! Factory TV.

    d. Fulci, Lucio (Italy)

    When card-carrying Fulci fan Jon Kitley tells you that this represents one of the director’s decidedly “not-great” movies, one learns to lower their expectations accordingly. That said, from a Turkey Day standpoint, this ended up being quite the enjoyable watch. Things kick off with a bang when a thief, surprised in the middle of a job, ends up brutally murdering the husband and wife who choose the wrong moment to come home, bashing the former’s head to a literal pulp against a wall and using a meat tenderizer on the latter’s face. The unfortunate couple’s children are subsequently adopted by their aunt who, along with her husband, all decide to live in the house while efforts to sell it are underway. The kids (hilariously dubbed by adult actors using high voices, making Bob’s vocals from House by the Cemetery seem utterly natural by comparison) are brats through and through, and only become more so once the ghosts of their parents show up. It’s a wildly uneasy blend of “is this supposed to be funny?” moments, culminating in a finale featuring an exorcist, an obese real estate agent, and a possessed steam shovel that needs to be seen to be believed. (Which is not the same thing as saying that it needs to be seen.) I had a good time, but perhaps not for the reasons L.F. intended.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hah! The Terror Within! One of many rentals I watched back in the VHS days (won’t deny I’ve always been a sucker for creature features). And ultimately felt largely let down by it, mainly because by that point I’d seen one too many ‘trapped-in-a-confined-setting-with-a-creature-running-amok’ type of B-horror movie already. Some of them possibly worse (Creepozoids, 1987); some more amusing (Dead Space, 1991). But all of them, as you pointed out, pretty much shamefully & painfully riffing on Alien & Aliens.

      As you might expect, I’ve watched the sequel as well. The Terror Within II suddenly had Andrew Stevens in the director’s chair, even. And, uhm, from what I remember, things didn’t exactly improve. It’s simply more of the same, to such an extent even that, from memory, I can’t distinguish between what all happened in the first and what all happens in the second. Very likely, there’s not one mutant, but two or so. So, in that sense: if you want more, you’ll be getting exactly that. TRIVIA pondering: Didn’t Corman re-use the creature suite for the monster in his Watchers II sequel? (think I read that somewhere)

      The Sweet House of Horrors is a Fulci film I haven’t seen yet, but you have somewhat have me intrigued now … I did see The House of Clocks (which he made that same year), but that wasn’t exactly one to get all excited over either.

      Liked by 1 person

      • I am a fan of House of Clocks, Gert, only saying it is much better than the rest of the titles Lucio was cranking out during that time. Not great, but a damn sight better than Sweet House or Door into Silence.


    • Damnit…you’re going to make me watch Sweet House again. Son of a…

      I do remember Terror Within, but now am trying to remember if I’ve seen the sequel. Crap…another one I’m going to tackle. Damn mission reports.


  7. The Terror (1963)
    I didn’t really care for this film. I thought it dragged and didn’t really have a good story. I liked the acting in it and and the ambiance. The end scene was pretty cool. (I’ll at least give it that.) I was hooked in at the beginning. Who is this woman and what is her connection to Boris Karloff’s character? After a while, I just lost interest. It fell flat and felt like it was just mish moshed together. After reading a little bit about the making of this movie, I am actually more interested in that than the actual film. It wasn’t the worse movie I’ve seen, but I’m a little disappointed. I usually find some pretty good gems in the Corman category.

    Horror High (1973)
    I honestly thought I was going to see a ravenous guinnea pig monster somewhere in this movie, but nope. It is still one that I would like to add to the video library. A kid gets revenge on all of the people in high school who pick on him. Pretty simple plot. It was a pretty good movie that kept my attention the whole time. I enjoyed the special effects and gore. I think this would be a great nomination for a remake. (With practical effects, of course.) I was surprised to read that it has no connection to Return to Horror High. I really like that movie and thought there would be some correlation, but that’s ok. I enjoy both movies as they are.

    Liked by 1 person

    • The reason The Terror dragged because there was no script when most of it was made. Roger Corman had 2 or 3 days of Karloff left from a contract from a previous film as well as the sets. So he set out to just film Karloff wandering around the sets with some dialogue and then piece-mealed the rest together! But it does have one of the better roles for Dick Miller! I have a fondness for it, even though yes, it isn’t not one of his best.

      Horror High is a tough one. Very low budget and written by the guy who wrote Dark Night of the Scarecrow. Just not executed as well.


  8. Movie 1: Terror Train

    I’m actually quite surprised I’ve not seen this one previously. A pretty decent slasher movie overall, with a pretty disturbing first death scene. (For whatever reason, the train slowly rolling over that body was rather uncomfortable to witness.) pretty solid flick with decent acting and par effects. I thought it was alright.

    Movie 2: Horror Hospital

    “Get those damned hippies!” Pretty fun movie. I think the Rolls Royce with the decapitation feature was the best part of the flick. But the timeliness of having a villain brilliantly played by Michael Gough as a scientist making hippies useful was rather quirky enough of a gimmick to make this one solid. Not the greatest, but pretty fun.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Good to knock out some of the slasher standards. Though I will say Terror Train is not a favorite. As I think I mentioned, every time I revisit it I’m thinking its going to be better than I remember, but nope. I do, however remember the great TV trailers that would make any horror fan want to see it!

      I just LOVE Horror Hospital. Then again, I could watch Michael Gough read his shopping list! Such a wonderful turkey but damn entertaining. And yes, I need that decapitation feature on my car!


  9. Coming in at the final hour

    Movie #1 – Terror Train
    While not a big fan of the slasher genre, I thought I was going to enjoy this one only to be thoroughly disappointed. Not many redeeming qualities to keep you interested. One everyone probably thinks they like because Jaime Lee Curtis is in it, but when they watch it, say, oh yeah that was lame.

    Movie #2 – Centipede Horror
    Oh Asian cinema from the 80s. Filled with curses and talismans and shamans fighting it out. Apparently the centipede curse is one of the worst, but can be defeated by the cobra. Yes there are centipedes crawling on people and out of wounds, but ultimately the movie is rather dull with not too much excitement happening. Well until the end when a girl vomits out live centipedes, which is probably what got me to sit through this movie in the first place.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Another one with Terror Train. See my previous comments!

      I really need to see Centipede Horror again. I know it’s not great. I remember the big hype back in my VHS bootleg days that was a title you had to get. Then when I did, wasn’t that impressed. But it has been at least 20 years since I’ve seen it, so need to revisit it at some point. I do know there are far better features in the “bug-barfing” sub-genre!


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