We start things off with a look at the first film in the series, a film that not only kicked off one of the longest (and most rebooted) slasher series in movie history, but is credited with reshaping the very genre as well.
Released three years after the original, the second film in the series picks up the very same night, following Laurie Strode's continuing battle with Michael Myers. We take a look to see how it compares to the original.
We take a dive into the attempt at the different kind of story for the series, the only one to ditch Michael Myers entirely. Let's look at the film that was supposed to launch an "anthology approach" for the series.
After the failure of the third film in the series, the producers went back to the series' roots for another stab (so to speak) at Michael Myers. We take a look at the film to see if it's a cut above the rest (god, the puns).
Marking the first time the series attempted to reboot itself, this film ditched everything that came after Halloween II to give us a new look at Laurie Strode and just how she suffers under the curse of Michael Myers.
Since H20 didn't suck, the producers just had to make another film in the series (this, despite the previous film being billed as the "final confrontation" between Laruie and Michael). Also not, this film sucked, but we'll take a planned dive to see just why that is.
After Resurrection, the series was on life support. Then in stepped Rob Zombie, horror auteur, with his own take on the wole mythos. The films get rebooted, and we get a new, planned look at the Michael Myers story.
Picking up after the events of the reboot, we follow new Laurie Strode as she, too, is haunted by Michael. We take a planned look at the film to see if it was any good, and maybe if it deserved to kill the series once more (like it did).
Another decade, another attempt at a reboot. This one brings back the original Laurie Strode, gets rid of everything after the 1978 original, and says, "what happened in Michael came back 40 years later." Killing. Lots of killing, and we took a look at all the blood, gore, and death that came along with it.