Case Studies is where we review as many works of Jewish horror as we can. If you have any suggestions for what we should cover next or want to write a post yourself, get in touch!
JHR explores the most iconic Jewish-horror play since The Dybbuk for JewTh!nk.
Bari Wood’s chilling golem tale is a sophisticated look at trauma and revenge that is finally getting its flowers four decades after its release
It might not be perfect, but Keith Thomas’ The Vigil is a fresh, exciting new entry into the Jewish horror genre – and throws down a much-needed gauntlet for other creators
There’s a fine line between horror and comedy, and with Ari Aster’s unique brand of dark humour, that line begins to blur.
It’s been adapted again and again, and is perhaps one of the fundamental Jewish horror texts: Kafka’s The Metamorphosis
Marcin Wrona presents an atmospheric, slow-burn ghost story that confronts the long-buried traumas of Poland’s anti-Semitic past.
A somewhat hidden gem of Jewish horror, John Landis’ An American Werewolf in London is half creature-feature, half ghost story.