domingo, 6 de noviembre de 2011


Hi to everyone, my name is Josué Fajardo and collaborate with Kike for the development of  comic "The MooseCreek Incident " in the role of writer.
Well, if I should tell you something about me is that I'm a big fan of American horror film of dubious reputation. I like, from the youthful terror and predictable simpleton, where a group of boys and girls are going camping in a forest away from the hand of God to be attacked by some kind of creature, man disfigured and / or psychopath (or family of psychopaths), so perhaps more quality horror "28 Days Later," "The Crazies", "The Exorcist" and much of the horror films of the seventies. I left the vast majority in the inkwell.
As you can see is not Jean Luc Godard and Fellini, but I think this film has something valuable to contribute. Perhaps it is your setting, characters typical or predictable plot, who knows, I know is that each has that hint of "something" that if fulfills the all in one film the result is bestial.
I feel a predilection for the zombie genre, and I like the point out, gender infected. I stress this because some directors are determined to make a "hodgepodge" with characteristics of both even if they are two distinct qualities of their own. Yes, Zack Snyder talk about you.
My love of this genre comes from my childhood, adolescence, when the PlayStation was the console for excellence and Resident Evil I and II the great and unique games really zombies. Yes, yes, the ONLY game based on zombies. There was a Left4Dead, Dead Island one, a Call of Duty with undead, etc, etc, etc, only a brilliant game starring "living corpses" (do you understand the meaning of those two words, and the concept that together represent ? For Zack Snyder.). Those agonizing moans still in the dark.
The literature of terror also has a large share of blame for this obsession with terror. Do you remember the children's horror novels "Nightmares" of RLStine? Surely if it was even a television series with the same name. Well I was one of those children who were dying waiting for the next installment. Those were the days ... But I leave this time the literature of dubious reputation, to render appropriate honors in his own right the master of this genre, Stephen King. That being so strange (it's true!) With a mind even stranger that has made some of us fear most.
Farewell asking one desire: to save the crappy movie or series B that has brought us so many classics, and although cheesy (because they are, admittedly) are great. Not to forget the horror pulp fiction or science fiction that has wonderfully enriched the imagination of millions of children for decades while late at night, read a comic or a novel under the covers in the light of a flashlight.


Hello! I'm Kike and since I can remember I have I held a pencil in the hand with which I imagine bugs and a thousand and one adventures. From my early potatoes drawing eyes and white papers been filled with monsters, warriors, demons, vampires and of course, zombies. My passion for horror films also started so early because my mother liked this movie. From Dracula, to Jason from Friday 13 to Michael Myers I have been nurturing this type of characters and their stories. In the field of literature I've gone crazy reading the great Stephen King as well as the number of books of zombies that have been publishing in recent years. Now, in "The Moosecreek Incident " We are merging the drawing with terror, so I can not ask for more :)