Horrorfest 4

Horrorfest 4 is coming to theaters Jan 29th – Feb 4th. This festival features the Movie Zombies of Mass Destruction which I sound designed!

This festival plays in these city’s


Los Angeles
Kirkorian – Buena Park Metroplex 18 (Buena Park)
Kirkorian – Pico Rivera Village Walk 15 (Pico Rivera)
RAVE – Beverly Center Cinema

Spokane, WA
Magic Lantern Theater (Spokane)

Mobile, AL
Premiere Cinema – Eastern Shore Premiere Cinema 14 (Spanish Fort)

Detroit, MI
Arcangelo- Emagine Canton 18 (Canton)

New York
National Amusements – Farmingdale Multiplex (Farmingdale)
AMC – Village 7 (66 3rd Ave. New York, NY)

National Amusements Revere Cinemas (Revere)

Atlas Cinemas – Great Lakes Cinema 16 (Mentor)

Providence, RI
National Amusements – Showcase Warwick (Warwick)

Tampa, FL
Cobb – Grove 16 CineBistro (Wesley Chapel)

Orlando, FL
Cinemaworld – Melbourne 16 (4345 West New Haven Ave, (Rt.192)

Philadelphia, PA
AMC – Plymouth Meeting (494 W Germantown Pike)

AMC – South Center 16 (Tukwila)

St. Louis, MO
Wehrenberg – Ronnies
Wehrenberg – O’Fallon
Wehrenberg – Galaxy-Chesterfield
Wehrenberg – Arnold

Springfield, MO
Werenberg – Campbell

Bloomington, IL
Werenberg – Galaxy

Rochester, MN
Werenberg – Galaxy

Evansville, Indiana
Showplace Cinemas – Showplace East

Las Cruces, NM
Allen Theatres- Telshor 12

Farmington, NM
Allen Theatres – Animas 10

Indianapolis, IN
GQT – Hamilton 16 Imax

Portland, ME
Cinemagic 16
183 County Road
Westbrook ME 04092

Cinemagic and Imax
779 Portland Road US route 1
Saco ME 04072

Manchester, NH
Cinemagic and Imax
1226 Hooksett Road
Hooksett NH 03106

Interview in The Fader #65


After talking about wrongfully ignoring Frankie Goes to Hollywood, a bungled Black Flag reunion and auctioning records pre-eBay, Scott Colburn unleashes a ridiculous nonsequitur: “That’s how reggae music started,” he says, and then unpacks the genre’s history, nonchalantly tying together years of seemingly disconnected histories. Colburn, who calls himself an “audio wizard,” is a Grammy-winning, Seattle-based record producer with voluminous musical knowledge that he sees as one big spider web, making illusionary connections freely and enthusiastically. That willingness to accept abstract ideas as linear is what has made him such a sought -out producer, working across genre with groups like Arcade Fire, Sun City Girls and Mudhoney. He splits his time between recording film and television scores and sees them as essentially comparable. “It’s the same in that you’re just creating a sound that supports the image,” Colburn says, and even when there is no tangible image, he seeks one out. “I did this French pop record where the band came together and was making this great record, but this one song wasn’t really happening. They played it a couple of times and I just got the image in my head,” says Colburn. “I went out and described this scene of a guy and a girl in a convertible going through the desert from Las Vegas down to Los Angeles and they’re really excited about each other and they’re going to have sex at the other end, and that’s the movie. The next take we did was the perfect take.” His approach from group to group, he says, is similar, always recording live to evoke how the band feels they naturally sound. “I usually get a vision—not vision like an image, but a vision of sound,” he says, then pauses to make sure he doesn’t slip too deep into the ether. “Of what that band sounds like and what that recording is going to sound like. It’s not evil voodoo magic.”