The Horror Honeys: Honey Buzz ~ 35th Anniversary ALIEN posters

Honey Buzz ~ 35th Anniversary ALIEN posters

“Alien: 35th Anniversary” 

2014 marks the 35th Anniversary of the release of Ridley Scott best film...Alien. You can argue that all you like, but this star-making genre breaking film will always hit the top of nearly every critic's list of the best films ever made. From Scott's collaboration with H.R. Giger to having some of the most memorable moments ever captured on film, Alien's iconic look and feel will always remind us that there is nothing more terrifying than dying in space. Especially if you die like Kane.

To celebrate this anniversary, the Poster Posse has made at set of 35th anniversary Alien posters, and these are some of my personal favorites. You can check out the entire collection here

“Alien” by Rich Davies

“Alien: 35th Anniversary” by Doaly

“Alien” by Andrew Swainson
Alien is one of my very favourite films. It was the first “X” certificate film I saw at the cinema when it was released in 1979 – I was 14 so it’s also one of those “rights of passage” milestones for me too. I fell in love with the whole design aspect of the film – from the “used future” look of the spacecraft and tech to Giger’s creature and location designs which really did look like something from another universe. I chose this scene because it’s always been one of the most visually striking to me and it’s also that pivotal point of the movie before all hell lets loose for the crew of the Nostromo. I started planning this particular image last December but with one thing and another it never went beyond the rough stage so I was very pleased when it was announced that we’d be putting together a tribute to Alien and I could get to finish it up. – Andrew Swainson

“Alien: 35th Anniversary Tribute” by Marko Manev

“Alien 35th Anniversary” (Jones Variant) by guest artists Thomas Walker

“Aliens” by Tomasz Opasinski – Guest Artist

“In Space, No One Can Hear You Scream” by Paul Ainsworth

“Alien” by Robert Bruno
Alien will always be regarded as one of the most terrifying films of all time, and rightfully so. It set the tone for virtually every Sci-Fi/space movie and was remarkably inventive and ambitious for its time. I wanted to create a very dramatic, elongated composition that featured the Alien along with the ominous chains it used to escape with its victims aboard the Nostromo. – Robert Bruno
“Alien” by Ben Mcleod