10 More Horror Movies To Watch If You Love Us

Jordan Peele’s second film has been horribly overlooked compared to its predecessor, but we have a lot more to offer than Peele’s sequel in Get Out. It’s a movie about shocking theft, a social commentary on the classroom, and a satire about American culture, all wrapped up in one big Twilight Zone case.

Because the film encompasses so many different qualities, it leaves a lot of the movies that influenced it for fans to see. Whether it’s an Austrian heist movie or a Kubrick classic, there are plenty of similar films waiting to be discovered.

The Heir (2018)

When it comes to straight-forward horror movies filled with scares, slow-paced and scary, and screams around every corner, Hereditary is the movie worth looking out for. These female leaders have caused quite a bit of trouble for their families because they are hereditary and we all follow female leaders. Not only is Toni Collette the catalyst for much of the film’s shocking value, but she’s as good as Lupita Nyong’o at bringing repressed emotions to the film.

Evil (2012)

sinister hawk

Sinister is easily the scariest movie of 2012. It’s full of creepy horror scenes and clichés, but it makes one question what’s real and what’s fake. Like us, Sinister is a great popcorn movie that will have viewers sitting in their seats with their eyes covered.

The Lost Boys (1987)

lost boy

We have very little in common on theme with the horror comedy The Lost Boys, about a town invaded by vampires. Still, it looks the same aesthetically and clearly had a big influence on Peele and his homeland invasion films. Like Us, The Lost Boys also takes place on the boardwalk in Santa Cruz, and the film is even mentioned in Us. Vampire movies also have killer soundtracks.

Fun Games (1997)

Fun game with Michael Harnack

Peele bluntly said that The Fun Game was one of our biggest inspirations, as it was one of the films the director asked Lupita Nyong’o to watch in preparation for the role. This is a film about the invasion of the homeland of Austria directed by Michael Haneke, with many scenes of violence off the screen. However, with all the violent sounds present, it gets the audience’s imagination running, which is scarier than the gore on screen.

Scream (1996)

The Ghostface killer raised the bloody knife in a scream.

This may not be the first movie we’ve compared to Scream, but Scream is one of the best family invasion horror movies of all time. Some aspects of the franchise may be outdated, but Peele uses irony with impact in all of his works, no matter what genre he’s in. This movie is also one of the most influential films of the 90s, especially in recent minutes.

Farewell (2016)

James McAvoy in Split

Split has reintroduced M. Night Shyamalan to the world with its Unbreakable sequel. Split and we both have the same DNA. Although one is supernatural and the other is more scientific, their main characters have two personalities.

James McAvoy has the best performance of his career as Kevin Crumb, and he has not just 2 personalities but 24 different personalities. Like Lupita Nyong’o, the movie could completely fall apart if there’s a supporting male lead behind the wheel. It also has one of the best storylines of the decade.

The Silence of the Lambs (1991)

Screenshot of the police detaining Dr. Hannibal Lecter in The Silence of the Lambs

Since “Us” is essentially a hunt, what better hunt in cinematic history than “The Silence of the Lambs”? For all the differences in his portrayal of Hannibal Lecter, Anthony Hopkins, more than any other actor, embodies the cannibal, one of cinema’s most intelligent villains. To this day, the film remains one of the scariest films ever made, with Hannibal causing as much anarchy as Our Chains.

The Invisible Man (2020)

Elisabeth Moss 2020 Remake

Lupita Nyong’o wowed audiences with her lead (or even dual) role in “We”, further cementing her status as one of the century’s greatest actresses, Elizabeth Elizabeth Moss performed brilliantly in this year’s The Invisible Man. The film offers a wild update on the classic character as Moss finds herself at the mercy of her abusive ex-boyfriend, turning the B-series into an allegory about how people can be manipulated and abused. used in relationships.

Visit (2015)


In his return as Split’s predecessor, Shyamalan stripped everything down to the basics and leaned toward more classic horror tropes. While Shyamalan’s “What’s Happening” easily makes this list because it’s an allegory about human destruction of the environment, not every movie needs a lesson to compare us to.

The Visit is also a bit like a family invasion movie, just like us, with some characters hiding some huge secrets, which leads to a very Shyamalan-esque storyline and makes it one of those series. The most underrated movie of the decade.

Parasite (2019)

Kings sit on the floor parasitic

Our social commentary on classicism, shares many topics with Parasite. Though we’re more supernatural, Parasite’s thriller is just as grotesque and gory as Peele’s sophomore. Thanks to Bong’s elaborately choreographed series of films, “Parasite” is Bong’s best film on IMDB and even won the Academy Award for Best Director.

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