Hello my wonderful fiends!

Yay! My first horror movie filming location to add to your visiting list for the New Year. Way to kick off the New Year then with two locations for the same Movie?

Scream 3 actually has about a half dozen spots to visit in Los Angeles. They did just about all their filming here. So come on a Fright-Seeing with me today my lovelies. As always, it is a pleasure to creep these gems out for you guys.

So Check these 2 rad pads out & bask in all my Gory fun facts.

BTW… ( If you are reading this on Apple News you can watch this Fright-Seeing tour at Killer Horror Buzz )

2000, Scream 3 Locations:

Jennifer Jolie’s House 3050 Runyon Canyon Rd. Los Angeles, CA 90046
Dwight ‘Dewey’ Riley’s trailer is also located at 3050 Runyon Canyon Rd. Los Angeles, CA 90046
The Canfield Moreno Estate at 1923 Micheltorena St. Los Angeles, CA 90039 was used in Stab 3 and Also in Halloween H20 has the location of the private school.

As I say to all my gruesome fiends, respect the peeps & their rad pads when visiting k! Get your creep on. -Hex O Hex O

About Scream 3…

Scream 3 is a 2000 American slasher film and the third installment in the Scream franchise. Directed by Wes Craven and written by Ehren Kruger, the film stars David Arquette, Neve Campbell, Courteney Cox, Patrick Dempsey, Scott Foley, Lance Henriksen, Matt Keeslar, Jenny McCarthy, Emily Mortimer, Parker Posey, Deon Richmond, and Patrick Warburton. It was released on February 4, 2000. The story is set three years after Scream 2 and follows Sidney Prescott (Campbell), who has gone into self-imposed isolation following the events of the previous two films but is drawn to Hollywood after a new Ghostface begins killing the cast of the film within a film “Stab 3”. Scream 3 combines the violence of the slasher genre with comedy and “whodunit” mystery, while satirizing the cliché of film trilogies.

Unlike the previous Scream films, there was an increased emphasis on comedic elements in this installment, and the violence and horror were reduced in response to increased public scrutiny about violence in media, following the Columbine High School massacre. The film was the concluding chapter of the Scream series until the franchise was revived in 2011 with a sequel, Scream 4.

Scream screenwriter Kevin Williamson provided a five-page outline for two sequels to Scream when auctioning his original script, hoping to entice bidders with the potential of buying a franchise. Williamson’s commitments to other projects meant he was unable to develop a complete script for Scream 3, so writing duties were undertaken by Ehren Kruger, who discarded many of Williamson’s notes. Craven and Marco Beltrami returned to direct and score the film, respectively, as they had the previous two series installments. Production was troubled with script rewrites, occasions when pages were only ready on the day of filming, and scheduling difficulties with the main cast.

Scream 3 performed critically worse than both its preceding films, receiving mixed reviews, but earned over $161 million; many critics said that the film had become precisely what Scream originally spoofed. Despite criticism, the film received praise from some reviewers, who called it the perfect end to the Scream trilogy. As of 2012, the film was the third highest-grossing slasher-film in North America, following Scream at number 1 and Scream 2 at number 2. The film’s soundtrack was well-received; it spent 14 weeks on the Billboard 200 and reached a high of No. 32.

Originally published at http://www.killerhorrorbuzz.com/scream-3-fright-seeing-tour/.