Deliberations of Doom – Episode 14 – 90's Horror Part One | One of Us

Deliberations of Doom – Episode 14 – 90’s Horror Part One

2 Submitted by on Tue, 10 October 2017, 11:59

The Doom Patrol decided it was time to take a look at some of the more underappreciated horror films from the 1990s. And, of course, it took two shows. Starting out with a fan recommendation (give us more!) we dive into darkness. As is our wont.


Written by

Born in the wilds of northern Virginia, in 1992 Chris managed to put all of his survival skills to use and barely escaped with his life to Austin Texas, where ever since he’s dabbled in everything from plumber’s assistant to sandwich maker, from band to bar management. An opportunity to see theatrical release films for free, by becoming a critic on a local public access show called “The Reel Deal”, turned into a full time job when Chris and his friends decided to take it to the internet. They built the site, adding multiple podcasts and animated features, to no small amount of success. During this time, a fortuitous friendship sprung up between Chris and young Brian Salisbury, who was also a local film critic, and they merged their forces of will, and their laundry list of ideas for shows, to eventually build this paradise you see before you.
  • Some Vague Idea

    Did we ever figure out who suggested Cherry Falls?

  • Michael Vanderpoel

    I love Ravenous. Every once in a while when I’m surfing the web or something I’ll look up the soundtrack on youtube. It is truly haunting and unnerving and unique as hell. I remember when ads started coming on TV and Neal McDonough (underrated as hell) was standing in the frozen river naked and screaming and Jeremy Davis screaming “HE WAS LICKING ME!!!” I knew that this was something I needed in my life.

    Jacob’s Ladder is a masterpiece and I can’t add to what you said already.
    Day of the Beast I don’t know but I want to.
    And for the listener suggestion I like to throw Absentia in as a possibility. I think that is one that deserves a conversation and recognition. Plus it was shot for only $70k so the Summers brothers should automatically love it.