Skip to main content

Dead Oaks: "I Rarely Get Visitors"

In this week's episode of Dead Oaks, a Halloween prank goes horribly wrong when two teenagers decide to ding-dong-ditch an elderly citizen of Dead Oaks. What answers the door is more horrifying than either of them could have ever imagined...
"I Rarely Get Visitors" was written by Tristan Lince and narrated by Rafael Marmol. Music in today's episode was "Creepy," written and performed by Nicholas Critney and "Fallen Angels," courtesy of purple-planet.com.
For more information, visit www.deadoakspodcast.com or find us on Twitter: @deadoakspodcast.
To buy a copy of Horror d'Oeuvres, edited by Rafael Marmol, visit a.co/1piQ0rM, and to find out more about Scares That Care, visit www.scaresthatcare.org.

Comments

Popular posts from this blog

Dead Oaks: Submissions Now Open for Season Three!

DEAD OAKS IS OPEN FOR SEASON THREE SUBMISSIONS! Season three of Dead Oaks will begin in September 2017.

Dead Oaks: A Horror Anthology Podcast from BronzeCast Productions is now accepting submissions for our bi-weekly (every two weeks) episodes! Basically, how it works is this: chosen stories will be turned into podcast episodes read either by the author or by a Dead Oaks cast member, depending on the author's preference. However, there are some guidelines. Read them below:
Story Submission Guidelines:
Dead Oaks stories must be: original, unpublished works of short fiction between 1,500 and 3,000 words submitted in double space, 12 point, sans serif font via Microsoft Word document (or other compatible document) related, in some way of your choosing, to the fictional town of Dead Oaks (more information below) sent via email to deadoakssubmission@gmail.com No cover letter required
What is Dead Oaks?
In short, Dead Oaks is a small, relatable town of ambiguous location where really, really bad t…

Dead Oaks: "An Insatiable Appetite" by Sean Hodell

By Sean Hodell
The baby snake slithers willingly into your belly, scorching your esophagus on the way down. There is an immediate onset of nausea as it wades through your stomach acid. You press your lips together to prevent yourself from retching. Sunlight peeks through the blinds in your bedroom. The smell of bacon wafts through the door, which only adds to the nausea. You’re hungry, starving actually, but not for that. You have an appetite for something, but you find yourself drawing a blank on what it actually is that the snakelet wants. You found its mother coiled around a branch protruding from a fallen tree in the lake the previous evening. You had your bow with you, so you shot it. Right in the belly. Sure, you could have shot it the head, but you were in a torturous mood. Naturally, the snake was pissed at first. It tried striking you several times, but the arrow went all the way through, leaving it with a debilitating pain. When you ripped the arrow out, the underside of the rep…

Reliving the Nightmare: A Definitive Ranking of the Elm Street Films

Happy Halloween(ish), podcast fans! With Dead Oaks: A Horror Anthology Podcast wrapping up its first season a couple of weeks ago, the plan is to fill the gap between season one and two (now to January) with some awesome, spooky content. First up is a definitive ranking of every film in one of the most well known horror movie franchises in existence, A Nightmare on Elm Street.

For the past few weeks, I've been watching (and live-tweeting) all of the nine Elm Street movies, trying to separate the best of the best from the cringe-worthy--but not in a good way--entries in the series. Keep scrolling for Dead Oaks's ranking, starting with the worst...

9 & 8. The Dream Child (1989) and Freddy's Dead: The Final Nightmare (1991)



It makes sense that two newest films in the original Elm Street cannon (New Nightmare doesn't really count, and we'll get to that later...) are the two worst. By the time The Dream Child and Freddy's Dead: The Final Nightmare rolled around, …