Hill House Goes Full Grindhouse with Refrigerator Full of Heads

With Hill House Comics’ Refrigerator Full of Heads, we’re back in Brody Island, Maine, that seemingly idyllic

First Look: DC vs. Vampires Gets Off to a Bloody Good Start

DC Horror: Read with the Lights On - Comic-Con 2021 Panel

Join DC Editor Katie Kubert as she talks about the scariest stories in the Multiverse and beyond with James Tynion IV (The Nice House on the Lake), David Johnson-McGoldrick (The Conjuring: The Lover), Rex Ogle (The Conjuring: The Lover), Bill Sienkiewicz (The Conjuring: The Lover, 30 Days of Night), and Matthew Rosenberg (The Joker Presents: A Puzzlebox, Task Force Z). Find out what’s crawling out of nightmares and into the pages of DC’s horror comics this summer.

Joe Hill and Stuart Immonen's Plunge is An Icy Trip Through Terror

Plunge treads familiar waters, wrapping a number of horror/sci-fi tropes into a grisly little tale that manages to be pretty damn creepy.

The Monsters and Men of The Low, Low Woods

The Low, Low Woods, from DC's Hill House Comics imprint, is a horror story in two regards.

The Unexpected Horrors of the Nice House on the Lake

It’s a mystery that kicks off in a familiar way, if you’re a fan of mysteries. But then something happens—not the thing you’d expect, but something far worse.

The Conjuring: The Lover Hides Demons in its Details

The first comic from DC’s new horror line will give fans of the sprawling Conjuring universe something fun to chew on.

James Tynion IV Invites You to The Nice House on the Lake

Writer James Tynion IV is no stranger to the world of horror—there have been strong horror themes throughout his current run on Batman, and in his recently launched The Joker series.

Basketful of Heads is Scary, Suspenseful and Sharp as an Axe

If you’re a fan of exploitation films, tough final girls and retro, pulpy horror full of twists, give Basketful of Heads a go.

Counting Kills: The Five Deadliest Serial Killers in the DC Universe

For all the wide variety of heroes there are across the DC Universe, there’s an even broader spectrum of villains. There are the gimmick-based ne’er-do-wells trading puns and bon mots as they battle across giant typewriters.

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