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The 9 Best Horror-Movie Wikipedia Pages (According to People Who Read Them)

I can count the number of horror movies I’ve actually seen in the last decade on, well, not even a hand — maybe a finger and a half. In high school, I braved The Ring only to find myself sleeping with the lights on for weeks. Then the torture-porn stuff started to get increasingly popular, and I was freaking done with the genre. Fortunately, I realized there was a convenient way to satiate my curiosity after seeing a particularly terrifying trailer, without having to actually witness demonic possessions or eyeballs getting plucked or people getting stitched together ass-to-mouth to make a giant centipede: reading the movie’s Wikipedia summary.

So what a relief it was to see Rob Harvilla admit to this habit over at the Ringer on Monday, in the wake of Hereditary mania. (Jaya Saxena also wrote about this for GQ last year, but she actually follows through and goes to see the movies afterward which, no thank you.) He gave the film four stars based on the Wikipedia alone, an assessment I’d agree with after personally checking the page daily for weeks, waiting for the full plot summary to drop.

It was clear that his article resonated, and many others came forward to proudly admit that they, too, were wusses who solely watched the genre this way. Here, nine of them share their favorite horror-movie pages on Wikipedia.

The Visit (2015)

What you want from a horror-via-Wikipedia-summary experience is a line that sounds totally absurd out of context, such as, “Realizing

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