John Cannon: I would so pick Robert Englund, one because he is an icon and legend of horror, and two for a selfish reason — we wouldn’t have to do much work, his presence alone would be enough to fill the show.
Pigamortis Wrex: Vincent Price. Not only would he class up the joint, i would love to pick his brain about the things he's done. Plus, he was a great chef and could do some Creature Cooking with Cannon and hopefully he would just kick Dimension's ass.
Best horror movie of all time? (This can differ from the favorite movies question, as it may be a movie that, although it may not be one that you consider a favorite, you still see as being the greatest ever.)
Rob Dimension: I will stick with Carpenter’s Halloween, plain and simple. The story, the way the film built tension, the music — top notch stuff.
John Cannon: Creature From The Black Lagoon.
Pigamortis Wrex: Dawn of the Dead, it was creepy, gory, humorous, great soundtrack, had a "message," it was innovative, still holds up to this day.
Worst horror movie of all time?
Rob Dimension: I have lived through the '80s and have been an avid horror film watcher for years. I have seen my fair share of stinkers. They know who they are.
John Cannon: Frankenhooker — can you count that as a bad horror film though, let alone a film in the first place?
Pigamortis Wrex: First of all Cannon, Frankenhooker is FRIED GOLD! All your taste is in your mouth! Worst "horror" movie of all time? Exorcist 2. Oh yeah, and anything related to the Twilight saga.
How do you feel about horror films today, as compared to 20 or 30 years ago? Do you see the genre as progressing, as being stagnant or do you feel it's falling behind?
Rob Dimension: I think the foreign market is still fresh and inventive. Films like Martyrs, [REC], and recently The Human Centipede have changed what is scary or considered horror. I wish that Hollywood would take some chances on some independent writers and directors; there is some crazy stuff out there in the underground layers of horror. Filmmaking has changed; what worked in the '80s would not be accepted by the masses today. It’s a PG-13 market; the teenagers are the main demographic. That’s why the VHS horror fandom is booming. People miss the campy, gory (non-CGI), crazed killer splaterfests.