Kubrick's masterful adaptation of the Stephen King book is both a creepy thriller and a parade of arresting set pieces.
Hitchcock's iconic shower scene may be the most famous, but this thriller is packed with a series of stunning shots.
William Friedkin lets the anxiety build to a fever pitch, until even a shot of a plain white door takes on an awful significance.
Max Schreck's Count Orlok may be ugly, but this movie's clever angular shots and poetic feel are anything but.
Polanski's movie infuses its stylish set with menace and makes Mia Farrow achingly believable as Satan's baby mama.
The shockingly vivid palette on display in this 1977 cult classic is a true artistic assault on the senses.
Imagine if every bird in the world suddenly went into attack mode? That's just what Alfred Hitchcock did.
Don't try to figure out David Lynch's puzzler. Just let the super-creepy images flood your mind.
As a pair of deranged twin psychologists, Jeremy Irons elevates Cronenberg's already original pic into the realm of high art.
This indie hit's purposefully disorienting shooting style ramps up the atmosphere of dislocation and panic.