Black Christmas (Full Horror Movie, Classic Scary Movie, Full Length) *full horror movies*

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Entire Scary Movie, Full Classic Horror Movie, Full Length Feature Film, Classic Movie, English, Original Language.

Cast: Olivia Hussey, Keir Dullea, Margot Kidder
Director: Bob Clark

Storyline: It's time for Christmas break, and the sorority sisters make plans for the holiday, but the strange anonymous phone calls are beginning to put them on edge. When Clare disappears, they contact the police, who don't express much concern. Meanwhile Jess is planning to get an abortion, but boyfriend Peter is very much against it. The police finally begin to get concerned when a 13-year-old girl is found dead in the park. They set up a wiretap to the sorority house, but will they be in time to prevent a sorority girl attrition problem?

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Black Christmas (former alternative titles include Silent Night, Evil Night and Stranger in the House) is a 1974 Canadian psychological slasher film directed by Bob Clark and written by A. Roy Moore. It stars Olivia Hussey, Keir Dullea, Margot Kidder, Andrea Martin, Marian Waldman and John Saxon. The story follows a group of sorority sisters who are receiving threatening phone calls, while being stalked and murdered during the holiday season by a deranged murderer hiding in the attic of their sorority house.

Inspired by a series of murders that took place in the Westmount section of Montreal, Quebec, and the urban legend "The Babysitter and the Man Upstairs," writer Moore composed the script, which was originally titled Stop Me. Upon director Clark's involvement, numerous alterations were made, primarily the shifting to a university setting with young adult characters.

The film was shot on an estimated budget of $620,000 in Toronto in the winter of 1973–4. Black Christmas was purchased by Warner Bros., who distributed the film in North America, releasing it in Canada on October 11, 1974; in the United States, Warner Bros. timed the release with the Christmas holiday, releasing it on December 20, 1974. It screened at theaters in the United States through late 1975, and would internationally gross over USD$4 million at the box office.

Years after its release, Black Christmas has received praise from critics and is noted by film historians for being one of the earliest films of its type to conclude without revealing the identity of its villain. It has also earned a following as a cult film.[2] The film is generally considered to be one of the earliest slasher films,[3] as well as serving as an influence for Halloween (1978). Two years after its original release, a novelization written by Lee Hays was published in 1976, and a remake of the same name, produced by Clark, was released in December 2006.