I've been trawling about the internet looking for interesting / informative horror-related sites - here's a few good ones that I've dredged up. In no particluar order...
Rereading Stephen King
A blog by James Smythe on the Guardian newspaper's website. He's reading every Stephen King book in chronological order and writing a commentary on each work. James' reviews are balanced and insightful, and it's intriguing to follow his rediscovery of older works, and the way in which the interpretation of a book can change when revisiting it at a later date. There are also summaries of common Kingian themes and connections, and a handy Randall Flagg alert. As a bonus, this blog has a Comments section used by readers who universally polite, friendly and well-informed. (Quite a rarity for a Guardian feature, comments on which are generally of the snide / sarcastic / pompous variety!)
Horror Personality Test
Another Guardian link - slightly silly but amusing questionnaire article. Comments below the line somewhat prove the above point about Guardian readers' comments...
Classic Horror Campaign
A site dedicated to the classic era of horror. Full of splendid stuff - a campaign to get the golden scream-fests of yesteryear back on the telly; horror-related news; screenings and events, and reviews of pre-'80s horror movies. It's run by a certain Cyberschizoid, a most gracious chap who even allowed some of my half-baked scribblings to appear as reviews on the site.
New York Times - The Critique of Pure Horror
An article examining the old question: why do so many enjoy horror fiction - an inherently unpleasant medium? The author (Jason Zinoman) briefly discusses some of the major academic theories surrounding this question, and the article works well as an introduction to some of the works most often cited in horror theory.
Good Reads: Horror
A fairly comprehensive-looking list of books about horror.
Horror Studies Journal
An academic journal which promises to "inform and stimulate anyone interested in a wider and deeper understanding of horror". There's an interdisciplinary slant to it, with artforms outside the the more usually discussed film and literature being examined. The only drawback is the cost - eighteen US dollars per article (about £11.65) Happily, however, the first issue is free to download! Just avoid the temptation of looking at the contents of later issues, unless your bank balance is squarely in the black.
Journal of Media Psychology
An article by Glenn D. Walters, Ph.D. entitled "Understanding the Popular Appeal of Horror Cinema: An Integrated-Interactive Model". I haven't actully read it yet (update forthcoming when I do...), but from first glance seems fascinating.
A rather enigmatic site, that nonetheless has an abundance of useful lists - horror theory books, DVD covers, reviews and the like.
A Humean Definition of Horror
Another interesting academic article I haven't yet thoroughly read... but shall... From a quick skim, involves thorough discussion of Noel Carroll's 1990 work "A Philosophy of Horror". (Also much recommended!)
An upcoming independent film featuring psychological horror, past-life regression and camping on the South Downs. I came across this project via a poster stuck on a bin, which in my opinion shows admirable dedication to the old-school advertising methods - in your face, Twitter! (Okay, so it's on Twitter, too: @BacktrackFilm.)