In a Violent Nature Director

It’s a strange paradox that despite our inherent fear of death, the horror genre, characterized by the brutal demise of its characters, has maintained its popularity. What is it about witnessing death that captivates us so deeply?

The most recent horror flick showcasing death on a grand scale, In A Violent Nature, features a series of unforgettable murders executed with impressive creativity and state-of-the-art prosthetics. In a recent interview with the film’s director, Chris Nash, Digital Trends posed a crucial question: “What are your top three favorite deaths in horror movies?”

Death by liquid nitrogen — Jason X (2001)

Jason X (2001)

One of my favorite kills is from the movie Jason X, where Jason uses liquid nitrogen to freeze a girl’s face and then smashes it on a table. It’s so inventive and there’s no coming back from that – no one is putting Humpty Dumpty back together again.

Vegetarianism can be lethal — Creepshow (1982)


I appreciate kills that are more obscure and unsettling rather than just being graphic and gory. That’s why The Lonesome Death of Jordy Verrill resonates with me so much. The ending of that Creepshow episode really hits hard. It’s unexpected because it starts off with Stephen King goofing around in front of the camera, making it seem fun and light-hearted. It’s kind of a silly segment.

But then, at the very end, you realize that he’s completely overtaken by this alien plant life that’s feeding off his body, and he’s in excruciating pain. He’s pleading to God before he takes his own life. It really sticks with you. That death left me feeling incredibly empty once it was over.

Dreams can kill you — A Nightmare on Elm Street (1984)

A Nightmare on Elm Street (1984)

“My third pick is a real blast from the past for me: the scene in A Nightmare on Elm Street where Johnny Depp gets pulled into his bed and transforms into a gushing fountain of blood that fills his entire bedroom. It was quite a shocking sight, especially for a young child.

I actually found every death in that movie intriguing, as I used to struggle with existential fears when I was younger. The concept that someone could enter your dreams and harm you while you’re asleep is truly terrifying.”

In a Violent Nature is currently being shown in theaters nationwide.

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