In the mood for something scary? There's nothing quite like the fresh thrill of a great horror movie. That tingle that runs down your spine. The goosebumps that prick at your skin. The hard, cold thumping that hits your heart. Yet seriously scary is only one flavor of horror, a genre that welcomes pestering poltergeists and wicked witches alongside lovable zombies and creepy kids. Whatever kind of mood you're in, we've got a pick for you, right from Prime Video.
The library of Prime Video is vast but ever-changing, so we've scoured their stacks to curate a current collection sure to thrill, chill, and delight. Whether you want soul-scorching psychological thrillers, haunted house horror, spine-tingling classics, modern masterpieces, or something as ghoulish as it is goofy, we've got you.
Here are the best horror movies now on Prime Video.
1. Suspiria (2018)
This 2018 Suspiria remake has been described by director Luca Guadagnino and star Tilda Swinton as a "cover" of Dario Argento's 1977 classic — exploring rather than mimicking Argento's perspective on supernatural horror. With this mission in mind, Suspiria is a gratifying watch that exemplifies how identical genre tropes can be employed for disparate emotional effects. Yes, it's all fear, but fear of different kinds that present an unsettling experience unto itself. — Alison Foreman, Entertainment Reporter
How to watch: Suspiria (2018) is now streaming on Prime Video.
2. Deathdream (1974)
Six years after George A. Romero modernized the horror genre by injecting political allegory into it with Night of the Living Dead, Deathdream tackled the ongoing nightmare of the Vietnam War by telling the story of a soldier killed in action who nevertheless goes and returns to his family home, albeit a changed man. Very changed. Specifically, he is now one who sits around in sunglasses all day and then goes out and steals people's blood via syringe every night.
Director Bob Clark (best known for the holiday duology of A Christmas Story and Black Christmas) and his Children Shouldn’t Play With Dead Things writer Alan Ormsby were the masterminds behind this deeply disturbed folk tale, which turned the very real PTSD that returning veterans and their families were going through into the stuff of symbolic and scary horror. — Jason Adams, Entertainment Reporter
How to watch: Deathdream is now streaming on Prime Video.
3. Let the Right One In (2008)
Although Matt Reeves’ 2010 American remake Let Me In (which is streaming on Max) is better than it has any right being, the 2008 Swedish original from Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy director Tomas Alfredson cannot be beaten — yes, even if you take into account the hilariously bad CG cat attack scene.
One of the greatest vampire movies ever made, Let the Right One In is basically just that infamous line from Notting Hill ever so lightly twisted, where it’s a “girl” standing in front of a boy asking him to love her... which can be a grim business when the girl is a literal bloodsucker. Ain’t love grand? — J.A.
How to watch: Let the Right One In is now streaming on Prime Video.
4. Terrifier 2
Admittedly, the Terrifier movies aren’t for everybody. As they appeal to the most depraved and hardcore of horror movie fans, we don’t recommend this to anyone whose idea of the ultimate spooky night in front of the TV is watching Alfred Hitchcock’s Rebecca. Not a knock against Rebecca, which is grand. It's just that these movies are scratching very, very different itches. The scratches that the Terrifier movies deliver will leave a whole lot of oozing skin flaps on the floor.
I can’t even say that these movies, which detail the sadistic impulses of the unhinged Art the Clown as he bounces from one victim to the next, are “good” per se. But the second one is far more accomplished (and far less sexist) than the first, and the bit that’s come to be known as “the bedroom scene” giddily reigns in gore-hound hell for a reason. — J.A.
How to watch: Terrifier 2 is now streaming on Prime Video.
5. Drag Me to Hell
Almost 15 years on, it still shocks me that Evil Dead sicko maestro Sam Raimi managed to make a horror movie as utterly disgusting and deranged as he did with Drag Me to Hell while scoring a PG-13 rating. I think the people at the MPA must’ve had a curse-happy Mrs. Ganush (Lorna Raver) on their own tails that they were trying to appease!
And yet as much fun as this movie is, and as widely platformed as it was, it was still a box office flop — our culture has so much to learn. For those of us who’re in the know, though, this is one of Raimi’s creepiest crawliest efforts. Once it straps you down, the ride it takes you and poor helpless bank officer Christine (Alison Lohman) on as she attempts to get a curse off her back is relentless, right up until its shocking final frames. — J.A.
How to watch: Drag Me to Hell is now streaming on Prime Video.
6. Red Eye
You’d think that having somebody as preternaturally gorgeous as Cillian Murphy sit down next to you on an airplane would be a blessing! But Wes Craven said heck naw to that with Red Eye, his 2005 airplane thriller. Craven might be best known for slasher franchises like Nightmare on Elm Street and Scream. On its surface, Red Eye might seem a different path, but it is still very much playing with the tropes that Craven had mastered in the subgenre he helped shape (twice).
As Lisa (Rachel McAdams) realizes that the great big blue eyes of her seatmate – the hilariously named Jackson Rippner (Murphy) — are actually creepy and not sultry as originally advertised, Craven ratchets up the tension and the claustrophobia quick. And McAdams turns in yet another super underrated performance as a regular woman driven to extremes by Rippner’s bizarre and violent demands. The kind of movie the poster blurb “A real rollercoaster ride!” was invented for. — J.A.
How to watch: Red Eye is now streaming on Prime Video.
7. The Ring
Before you die, you should see The Ring! That’s how that tagline goes, right? Well close enough, and we won’t even enforce any seven-day time limit on you. Take that, impatient-girl-down-the-well. Gore Verbinski’s smash 2002 remake of Hideo Nakata’s 1998 J-horror classic kicked off a whole wave of creepy long-haired girls stalking about here in the States, but per usual it was all downhill from the start.
One of the best horror films out of the Aughts, The Ring stars Naomi Watts as a journalist and a mom whose investigation into a creepy cursed videotape leaves a trail of mangled-face corpses in its wake. Watts loves herself a horror remake (see also Funny Games and Goodnight Mommy) but, again, The Ring remains the high-water mark. And Verbinski loads this sucker up with instantly iconic imagery. Just try to stand in front of a circular mirror brushing your long, black hair and not immediately picture centipedes, I double dog dare ya. — J.A.
How to watch: The Ring is now streaming on Prime Video.
8. As Above, So Below
An extremely underrated entry in the found footage genre, 2014’s As Above, So Below (from Quarantine director John Erick Dowdle) drags us kicking and screaming deep down into the creepy catacombs rotting beneath modern-day Paris. As filmmakers have exclaimed for ages, “Location! Location! Location!” And it doesn’t get better than that.
Taking the baton from Neil Marshall’s masterpiece The Descent, this movie has its characters spelunking down crumbling nightmare corridors, ones that have our hair standing on end even before the monsters start showing up. As for the monsters? The last act when all is revealed has proven divisive, but I personally dig it. (Pun most certainly intended.) — J.A.
How to watch: As Above, So Below is now streaming on Prime Video.
9. The Night Eats the World
There’s a whole world of cinema out there to explore, and thankfully each and every person on the face of the planet is also afraid of zombies. This Paris-set undead apocalypse thriller from director Dominique Rocher finds actor Anders Danielsen Lie working in a somewhat different register than The Worst Person in the World or his other work with director Joachim Trier). Here he plays Sam, who wakes up after a raging house party trapped inside a fancy 6th arrondissement apartment building, besieged on all sides by brain-hungry ghouls.
Running out of food and sanity in equal measure, Sam makes friends with the downstairs neighbor (Denis Lavant) who is a great listener, mostly because he’s a zombie trapped behind a metal gate. The Night Eats the World is more character-focused than our American zombie flicks tend to be, and all the more despairing because of it. — J.A.
How to watch: The Night Eats the World is now streaming on Prime Video.
Senegalese writer-director Nikyatu Jusu made a massive first impression with her feature debut Nanny, a psychological horror film reminiscent of Repulsion but steeped in the unease of the immigrant experience. Anna Diop stars as Aisha, an undocumented immigrant living in New York City who takes on the child-rearing duties of Rose (Rose Decker), the daughter of a well-to-do Manhattan couple (played by Michelle Monaghan and Morgan Spector).
Aisha is desperate to make enough money to bring her own son to the U.S. from Senegal, where she had to leave him behind. But tormented by disturbing visions of drowning, Aisha starts coming undone, and when Rose’s mother becomes an enemy, things grow increasingly unsettling for everybody. — J.A.
How to watch: Nanny is now streaming on Prime Video.
11. We Need to Talk About Kevin (2011)
We Need to Talk About Kevin is an exploration of warning signs and violence that's sure to leave many viewers feeling unsteady. Tilda Swinton and John C. Reilly lead as the parents of Kevin, a disturbed teenager played by Ezra Miller (which turned out to be some fortuitous casting), who goes on an unexplained killing spree. More meditative than attention-grabbing, director Lynne Ramsay's psychological thriller asks you to make sense of the senseless, even as this tale's inescapably horrible conclusion looms large. — A.F.
How to watch: We Need to Talk About Kevin is now streaming on Prime Video.
12. Dead & Buried (1981)
We do love ourselves a "seaside town with a secret" horror story (see also: Messiah of Evil), and 1981’s Dead & Buried ranks up there among the creepiest of them all.
Based on the novel by Chelsea Quinn Yarbro and adapted by Dan O'Bannon and Ronald Shusett (who co-wrote Alien), Dead & Buried is perched somewhere between The Fog and Re-Animator. Dead & Buried tells the tale of Potter's Bluff, a small town on the California coast where the locals can't seem to stop themselves from brutally murdering all of the tourists. ("Living the dream," coos any NYC resident.) Awash in that musty barnacled atmosphere that lovers of this subgenre live for, this classic's got the bloody goods. — J.A.
How to watch: Dead & Buried is now streaming on Prime Video.
13. The Neon Demon (2016)
If Vogue released an issue in collaboration with the Necronomicon, its contents might resemble something like director Nicolas Winding Refn's The Neon Demon. Starring Elle Fanning as a doomed ingénue, this stylish fever dream explores the Los Angeles modeling scene for an indictment of Western beauty standards and commercialization that's as captivating as it is biting. — A.F.
How to watch: The Neon Demon is now streaming on Prime Video.
14. [REC] (2007)
The first three of the four total [REC] films are streaming on Amazon, and we thoroughly REC-comend that you watch all of them. They're very different movies but all a blast in their individual ways. That said, there's no place better to begin than the beginning, and there's no scarier place to be than right inside Jaume Balagueró and Paco Plaza's terrifying found-footage masterpiece that kicks off the series.
Following ace on-the-scene TV news reporter (and final girl icon) Ángela Vidal (Manuela Velasco) on a routine assignment covering a firehouse, we watch a boring story become anything but as Ángela and her cameraman Pablo (Pablo Rosso) find themselves trapped inside an apartment building with a horde of bloodthirsty rampaging undead. Notable for one of the greatest all-time ending scares, one that has been ripped off mercilessly ever since. — J.A.
How to watch: [REC] is now streaming on Prime Video, as are [REC] 2 and [REC] 3.
15. Master (2022)
Often, when horror movies are set on college campuses, they're schlocky slashers with sorority sisters being ripped to shreds. Here, however, writer/director Mariama Diallo spins a unique horror story about the ghosts of America's past and how they still haunt us. At a prestigious university, lore lingers of a lynched witch who still causes chaos. Freshman Jasmine Moore (Zoe Renee) believes she is the latest victim, but Professor Gail Bishop (Regina Hall), who has just been appointed the first Black master of the university, begins to suspect the insidious evil isn't supernatural. Is it just racism? Her quest to understand the seedy underbelly of the school leads her to uncomfortable places and harrowing realizations. With a shadowy atmosphere and a creeping sense of dread, Diallo submerges us into the mindset of her haunted heroes. — Kristy Puchko, Film Editor
How to watch: Master is now streaming on Prime Video.
16. Nope (2022)
Writer-director Jordan Peele done gone and done it again with this "Watch the skies!" horror, which somehow smashes up Hollywood history with evil alien shenanigans, whilst also sneaking in a message about racialized invisibility beside the blood rain and face-eating chimpanzees. And if you’re keeping count, that makes the man fully three-for-three after Get Out and Us, putting him by my estimation already among the ranks of horror masters such as John Carpenter and David Cronenberg. We will look back on this run with astonishment in a couple of decades.
Keke Palmer and Daniel Kaluuya star as animal trainer siblings mourning their father as a strange presence simultaneously makes itself known in the clouds above his ranch. Nope escalates into absolute madness as it rockets toward its surreal WTF of a conclusion. And with every Peele joint comes a new iconography, be it “the Sunken Place” or red jumpsuits and golden scissors. After Nope, I doubt any of us will ever be able to look at those little strands of colored flags or those dancing air tube men ever the same. Not to mention chimpanzees wearing party hats. — J.A.
How to watch: Nope is now streaming on Prime Video.
17. Hellraiser (1987)
From the phenomenally twisted mind of Clive Barker, the original Hellraiser is as scary today as it ever was. Descend into this puzzling world of monstrous torture (see what I did there?) with genre icon Pinhead, played by Doug Bradley, facing off against protagonist Kirsty, played by Ashley Laurence. No matter where you stand on the most recent Hellraiser installments, it's hard to deny that this 1987 nightmare is an all-time great. — A.F.
How to watch: Hellraiser is now streaming on Prime Video.
18. Event Horizon (1997)
You can’t really call Event Horizon “Hellraiser in space” because the Hellraiser franchise did actually go into outer space with its fourth film titled Bloodline (which you should not under any circumstances watch). But Event Horizon is kinda sorta “Hellraiser in space” anyway. Hell, it’s a far better “Hellraiser in space” than Hellraiser: Bloodline ended up being!
Telling the very Alien-sounding tale of a crew of space-jockeys (led by Laurence Fishburne, Kathleen Quinlan, Joely Richardson, and Sam Neill) who stumble upon a distress signal that would’ve been best left un-stumbled-upon, Paul W.S. Anderson’s film is shockingly gruesome for a big-budget picture with so many name actors aboard. Nobody expected to see the nice scientist from Jurassic Park claw his own eyes out! And yet that’s just the tip of what Event Horizon has in store for you. — J.A.
How to watch: Event Horizon is now streaming on Prime Video.
19. Inferno (1980)
The middle film in Italian maestro Dario Argento’s “Three Mothers” trilogy — sandwiched between 1977’s master-work Suspiria and 2007’s decidedly-not-a-masterwork Mother of Tears — Inferno usually receives a mixed reception, but I’m here to say “No!” (That’s “no” in Italian.) Is Inferno absolute nonsense from start to finish? Of course it is. I couldn’t even begin to summarize the story, which skips back and forth between Rome and New York City and involves so many red herrings that you could repopulate the oceans and still have leftovers for Friday Night Fish Fry. I’ve seen this movie half a dozen times, and I still have no idea what happens in it.
But it’s some of the most stylish and spooky nonsense you’ll ever see, pushing Suspiria’s already bursting technicolor palette past its breaking point, then around the globe and past it a second time for good measure. — J.A.
How to watch: Inferno is now streaming on Prime Video.
20. Saint Maud (2021)
If religious horror is what your dark heart desires, then your prayers are answered with Saint Maud. Critics heralded writer/director Rose Glass's feature film debut as a horror masterpiece, and it's easy to see why. Morfydd Clark gives a riveting and nerve-rattling performance as Maud, a hospice nurse who's tasked with caring for the body. But her bigger goal is to save the soul of her decadent new patient. Amanda (Jennifer Ehle) doesn't believe in God, but does believe in a good time. Her sensuality concerns and enchants Maud, pulling the two into a bond that will turn bitter and brutal. Weaving real religious rituals into the seductive spin of psychological horror, Glass creates a descent into hell that is a twisted delight to watch. — K.P.
How to watch: Saint Maud is now streaming on Prime Video.
21. The Dead Zone (1983)
We have no less than David Cronenberg to thank for one of the best Stephen King adaptations! Cronenberg and Christopher Walken, anyway, who made for a terrific team — shame those two never worked together again; there’s something irresistibly perfect about their weird union. But maybe that lightning could only strike the once, so celebrate the once we will.
In The Dead Zone, Walken stars as Johnny Smith, a man who gets in a car accident and gains the ability to see people’s futures by shaking their hand. And that’s called “science” — look it up. Of course this gift turns out to be nothing but a curse, and before you know it, he’s firing rifles at politicians using babies for human shields. Que sera sera, and such. — J.A.
How to watch: The Dead Zone is now streaming on Prime Video.
22. House on Haunted Hill (1959)
What would a horror hits list be without a little Vincent Price? Though the actor reportedly disliked his work being defined as outright “horror,” this unforgettable face of fear appeared in more than 200 TV shows and films, including many of the scariest releases of the mid-20th century. Price's pointed features, slicked-back hair, and pencil mustache have been mimicked and referenced in countless horror homages.
Though Price properly assumed the throne of horror king with the surprise success of House of Wax (1953), his later starring role in House on Haunted Hill (1959) offers a more complete vision of his legacy. Plus, famed B-movie director William Castle’s flick makes early use of the haunted dinner party premise, a particularly goofy trope that would pop up for decades, from Clue (1985) and The Last Supper (1995) to You're Next (2011) and Ready or Not (2019).* —A.F.
How to watch: House on Haunted Hill is now streaming on Prime Video.
23. Jacob’s Ladder (1990)
Tim Robbins stars as a Vietnam vet losing his shit and then some in this nightmarish 1990 Adrian Lyne thriller.
Sandwiched between Fatal Attraction and Indecent Proposal in Lyne’s sexy filmography, this one surely stands out, mostly because of all the tentacles. But the tentacles are made kind of sexy in Lyne’s hands, so it doesn’t actually stand out quite as much as you’d think! Especially in the infamous dance scene with Elizabeth Peña — playing a character named “Jezebel” because of course — where she gets her lusty groove on with some half-glimpsed hell monster. Still, Lyne proves deft at mixing his usual gauzy theatrics with squishy surrealism, and there are several images in Jacob’s Ladder that prove terrifyingly unforgettable. — J.A.
How to watch: Jacob’s Ladder is now streaming on Prime Video.
24. Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1978)
The second film out of four total Body Snatchers tales (if you don’t count things like The Stepford Wives or the TV series BrainDead, which are variations on the theme) is also the best. Donald Sutherland stars as a health inspector in 1970s San Francisco (“That is a rat turd!”) who, along with his co-worker (Brooke Adams), discovers that pod people from outer space are taking over humanity (just roll with it).
Director Philip Kaufman took the conspiracy thrillers of the decade (movies like The Parallax View and Three Days of the Condor and added a good dose of sci-fi goopiness, milking the paranoia of the post-Nixon era quite literally. And extra praise must be heaped upon the supporting cast of Jeff Goldblum, Veronica Cartwright, and Leonard Nimoy — not to mention an all-time great freak-out ending. — J.A.
How to watch: Invasion of the Body Snatchers is now streaming on Prime Video.
25. Train to Busan (2016)
Directed by Yeon Sang-ho, Train to Busan imagines the end of the world as a screamingly entertaining explosion of zombie mayhem and societal commentary brought on by a chemical spill. Terrifying, funny, and consistently original, this apocalyptic adventure is one of those films worth watching every single time you think of it. Seriously, it never gets old. — A.F.
How to watch: Train to Busan is now streaming on Prime Video.
26. Friday the 13th (1980)
Before Hannibal genius Bryan Fuller takes us back to Camp Crystal Lake for the 13th time with his upcoming streaming prequel series for Peacock, why not revisit the original Voorhees-venture that kicked off all of the -ki-ki-ki -he-he-he’s in the first place?
Before Jason had his hockey mask – heck, before we knew what a Jason was – there was nice little old lady Pamela Voorhees (Betsy Palmer) in her warm woolen sweater, giving camp counselors a helpful ride … straight to hell!
The first crest in the slasher wave created by Halloween two years earlier, nobody thought Sean S. Cunningham’s little movie would be anything, including Cunningham himself. But 60 million dollars later, a legion of sequels and rip-offs and plush dolls have proven that naivete very wrong. Turns out we were all waiting for Kevin Bacon to get an arrow shoved through his esophagus, we just didn’t know it yet. — J.A.
How to watch: Friday the 13th is now streaming on Prime Video.
27. Freaks (2019)
A secret lurks beneath the surface of this claustrophobic thriller. Written and directed by Zach Lipovsky and Adam B. Stein, Freaks begins with a surly little girl and her harried father hiding in a ramshackle house. Despite paternal warnings, Chloe (Lexy Kolker) is determined to venture outside, befriend the girl across the street, and get a frosty treat from the ice cream truck that’s always just out of reach. But she’s only beginning to understand the dangers beyond her door. Why they must hide hangs on a sci-fi twist that makes this mysterious movie distinctly satisfying and marvelously mind-blowing.* — K.P.
How to watch: Freaks is now available to rent or own on Prime Video.
28. The Deeper You Dig (2019)
If you relish a hidden gem of horror, you'll treasure this intimate indie ghost story. It all begins on a dark, snowy night when a teen girl (Zelda Adams) goes missing. Her single mother (Toby Poser) is deeply devoted, not only to finding her child but also to manifesting a reckoning if someone has hurt her. Her search for answers brings her close to a new neighbor (John Adams), who is haunted by a horrible secret ... and something more spirited. A lean and mean horror-thriller, The Deeper You Dig is even more fascinating when you know its three stars are wife, husband, and daughter, and that this is one of several movies they've written, directed, and starred in together as Wonder Wheel Productions. Let this be your gateway into their wild world of films. — K.P.
How to watch: The Deeper You Dig is now streaming on Prime Video.
29. Hell House LLC (2015)
Found-footage aficionados know that digging through a lot of dreck is part of the gig; for every gem you’ll have to watch 10 duds. And even among the gems there are a lot of crutches the sub-genre leans on that you have to submit yourself to in order to get yourself to the scares. The biggest hurdle of all being the question: “Why the hell are these people filming everything and not running away for their lives?”
Hell House LLC, which follows a group of kind of irritating youths setting up a haunted house attraction in a house that, whoopsie, turns out to be legitimately haunted, isn’t great at answering those questions. You have to meet it on its own terms. But if you’re willing to make the effort, it’s chock-full of nightmare imagery — all of those dressed-up prop dummies they find in the basement that keep popping up in new places? Fuel for a million bad dreams. — J.A.
How to watch: Hell House LLC is now streaming on Prime Video.
30. Wolf Creek 2 (2013)
As Aliens was to Alien, so went Wolf Creek 2 to Wolf Creek — a bigger, meaner, wilder action-rollercoaster that took the smaller, subtler scares of the original and shot them off like a rocket.
Writer-director Greg McLean amps everything up to 13 in this high-octane sequel to his 2005 Aussie outback slasher masterpiece, turning serial-killer Mick Taylor (John Jarratt) into a dusty Terminator who gets into outrageous Mad-Max-esque road fights that somehow escape the notice of the authorities every time. Not as scary as the original classic, no, but a hell of a lot of nasty fun. — J.A.
How to watch: Wolf Creek 2 is now streaming on Prime Video.
31. Night of the Living Dead (1968)
What even is there left to say about George A. Romero’s horror masterpiece at this point on, 55 years after its release? That it created a new movie monster — there were "zombies" before, but not the way we know them today, which is entirely thanks to Romero. That it earned 250 times its original budget in its original release, revolutionizing independent cinema. That it’s a politically-minded molotov cocktail, sneaking in a message of racialized horror under its stark black-and-white surface.
But most of all 55 years on, this story of seven strangers stranded in a farmhouse while the world turns to ghouls outside is still, somehow against all odds, utterly terrifying. I’ve watched little Karen turn on her mother with that gardening trowel more times than I could count, and it still sends all of the shudders down my spine anyway. — J.A.
How to watch: Night of the Living Dead is now streaming on Prime Video.
32. Zombie for Sale (2019)
What if zombie bites weren’t all bad? More specifically, what if a nip from the undead would give the impotent new life below the belt? That’s the preposterous premise that kicks off this gleefully bonkers South Korean comedy. The Park family is scraping by running a battered gas station when their fortunes are turned by a zombie (Jung Ga-ram) with a rejuvenating bite. That’s just the first act of director Lee Min-jae’s playful horror-comedy. Family hijinks, ghoulish action, gross-out gags, and absurdly earnest romance also pop up, making for a movie that is chaotically charming and pleasantly unpredictable.* — K.P.
How to watch: Zombie for Sale is now streaming on Prime Video.
33. The Woman (2011)
The sort of antagonistic horror film that dares its audience to not get angry at it, Lucky McKee’s The Woman is about the Cleek family — papa Chris (Sean Bridgers), mama Belle (Angela Bettis, reuniting with McKee after 2002’s classic May), and their four children, kindly taking in a feral woman (Pollyanna McIntosh) they find wandering the forest one day. Kindly until it turns out the Cleek family is far more sicko than any feral woman found wandering the forest might be.
Chaining her up like an animal and “training” her to be a part of society by any brutal means necessary, The Woman is not an easy watch! To put it mildly. And yet McKee and McIntosh tap into something primal, a derangement nipping at the edge of society, with an unforgettable ferocity. — J.A.
How to watch: The Woman is now streaming on Prime Video.
*denotes that the blurb appeared in a previous Mashable list.
UPDATE: Sep. 29, 2023, 6:00 p.m. EDT This post has been updated to reflect the current selection on Prime Video.