This movie made me very afraid of myself, worrying that my OCD one day would make me say something three times in a row and awaken a monster. "Beetlejuice, Beetlejuice, Beetlejuice!" Now that I am older I have attempted to summon the beast. The call doesn't work. I think Michael Keaton locked him in a coffin.
This film made me frightened of cats, thinking they were evil, for many a year. The first two Stuart Little movies helped me to begin to transition away from those thoughts. I love Snowbell.
This flick made me even more petrified of dogs than I already was. This marks the only time where I have screamed and cried in a theater, the movie becoming too real for me, and I afraid that I was going to die.
My first exposure to Batman was one of the worst scenes that it could have been. Oh gosh. He's got your nosie...clenched inside his teeth. It took me a while to warm up to the DC hero after watching this.
Though the film did not take place there, this movie has made me dread Yellowstone National Park, which continues to this day. If someone is traveling there, I worry that they are about to be blown to smithereens and the apocalypse might be just about to begin.
I was told to leave the room when the monster showed up. I got a glimpse of what it looked like, though, and knew how it formed. From the next room over I could still hear the movie going on, and so I feared what I could not see, the unknown. The creature once in a while still shows up in my dreams. The ooze is going to kill us all.
Last but not least, the original Ghostbusters. Out of the movies listed here, it is the one I have watched the most. I watch it so much because I want to like it. Every time, though, I am reminded that the damage is done. There is not one scene where I am able to laugh. This, to me, is the scariest movie ever made. And, once again, with the dogs. Whose idea was it to have those hands come tearing out of the furniture?