Oct 25, 2012 2:52PM
I think the scariest show on television is 'Keeping up with the Kardashians'. I mean with Bruce Jenner wearing those diamond studs and all that plastic surgery!
Oct 25, 2012 2:56PM
amc the walking dead is the scariest show on tv right now and i have it on series record on my dvr.
zombies rule today!! vampires are out due to the fact they are too goth rather than occult based.
Oct 25, 2012 3:33PM
I think Horror has been lost over the few years. With films like paranormal activity 4 and Sinister, hollywood has continued to produce over rated movies whose only effect on us is when we hear a loud thump that makes us jump. But if we saw the movie at home, chances are we would not jump. Im grateful that we still have some shows that know exactly how to create suspense with a good story line, and sadly walking dead is one of them. AMerican horror story comes in 2nd but isnt really scary but it is suspenseful. I wish they would stop recreating old movies and start coming up with new ideas that are fresh. Movies like quarantine 1, wrong turn, vacancy, splinter, the original michael myers, freddy kreugers and jason, the hell raisers and poltergiest. That was when movies has a knick for scaring us./ Now all the do is add a celebrity and post it as " the scariest movie of the summer". I miss real horror stories :(
Oct 25, 2012 3:15PM
bruce is the NEW herman munster....the rest are the family.
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We run down TV's 11 scariest series of all time
By Kenny Herzog
Special to MSN TV
It's hard to be scary. Just ask all the clever producers, directors and writers out there who've tried their hand at horror or sci-fi on ad-subsidized major networks. Hell, look no further than "The River ... more," which arrived at ABC with the pedigree of "Paranormal Activity" maestro Oren Peli and the backing of Steven Spielberg. Yet, as audiences soon discovered, stretching the novel gimmick of found-footage terror out over several episodes wears pretty thin, particularly when more emphasis is placed on manufacturing gotcha surrealism than introducing a story with inherently compelling implications. (Or, for that matter, a single sympathetic character.)