All generous minds have a horror of what are commonly called 'Facts'. They are the brute beasts of the intellectual domain.
Asian American success is often presented as something of a horror — robotic, unfeeling machines psychotically hellbent on excelling, products of abusive tiger parenting who care only about test scores and perfection, driven to succeed without even knowing why.
Art in Nature is rhythmic and has a horror of constraint.
Yes, people pull the trigger — but guns are the instrument of death. Gun control is necessary, and delay means more death and horror.
That's what's great about the horror genre is that you're getting a load of people together in the cinema at the same place and the same time, having them all experience extreme fear and come out alive at the end. It's an uplifting experience, and there's a sense of elation.
Some people ask why people would go into a dark room to be scared. I say they are already scared, and they need to have that fear manipulated and massaged. I think of horror movies as the disturbed dreams of a society.
Words have no power to impress the mind without the exquisite horror of their reality.
Where there is no imagination there is no horror.
You gain strength, courage, and confidence by every experience in which you really stop to look fear in the face. You are able to say to yourself, "I lived through this horror. I can take the next thing that comes along".