While the costumes are ideally great, the rest of Halloween parties tend to be predictable: everyone drinks "spooky" punch, semi-enjoys crappy paper decorations from Rite Aid, and prays they don't have to watch H20, even though LL is pretty convincing as an aspiring erotic novelist. Giving you cinema-quality effects to make one heckuva party: Safari Anomalous
SA's a line of super grotesque/super-er awesome horror props and masks from a Philly-based special effects guru with prior indie film and events experience (Terror Behind The Walls), who's leveraging the effect-making moves she taught herself for high school theater projects, proving you can indeed make money off a high school hobby, as long as it's not "whipits". Props include an infested beekeepers outfit riddled with hives and holes, as well as assortments of latex drone bees and silicon grubs, available in yellow/purple and white/red, along with ones that react to blacklights, hopefully not like everyone else, by running out of your dorm room and telling you never to call again. Hiding your frightening-on-its-own mug is an assortment of masks, including a head-and-shoulders job covered in animated versions of the bees, "Doktor Plague", a twisted take on Renaissance-era surgeons' masks that comes with a hand-painted vultures beak, and a mound of latex eyeballs covering your bust called the Basel Experiment, not to be confused with the basil experiment that made your reheated Olive Garden like, totally inedible
SA's also dishing out some bigger non-body props like a fiberglass-and-real-feathers twin-headed vulture, silicon/foam stalactite creatures, and a full-bodied corpse covered in beehives -- a must-buy, because as anyone who's attended a Halloween party can tell you, Ladies Love Corpse Jams.