The Most Dangerous Game

The Night Of The Hunter

The Most Dangerous Game The Most Dangerous Game

The Bat

When Someone SCREAMS ... It Will Be YOU!

The Bat The Bat

The Incredible 2-Headed Transplant

One Wants to Love, One Wants to Kill! Two heads grafted to the body of a giant!

The Incredible 2-Headed Transplant The Incredible 2-Headed Transplant

A Bucket Of Blood

The Picture That'll Make You... sick sick SICK with Laughter!

A Bucket Of Blood A Bucket Of Blood

Dead People

In order to live, they will take you one by one ... and no one will hear you scream!

Dead People Dead People

Salo, or the 120 Days of Sodom

Friday, July 4th, 2008 by Hieronymos Grost

Salo, or the 120 Days of Sodom   salodvd 85x120 reviews horror drama Director: Pier Paolo Pasolini
Writers: Pier Paolo Pasolini and Sergio Citti
Release Year: 1976
Italian title: Salò O Le 120 Giornate Di Sodoma

A manifesto for perversion and evil

As Allied forces began their final push to control Italy, a group of Fascist leaders in Salo, Northern Italy, (the last bastion of Nazism left in Italy) who knowing their time is limited, decide to bow out with a bang. Their plan is to kidnap local boys and girls, the sons and daughters of so called Communists in the community in order to subject them to the utmost degradation while at the same time satiating their own evil vices.

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El Dia de la Bestia

Friday, June 27th, 2008 by J. Luis Rivera

El Dia de la Bestia   eldiadelabestia 75x120 reviews horror Director: Alex de la Iglesia
Writers: Jorge Guerricaechevarría and Alex de la Iglesia
Release Year: 1995
English title: The Day Of The Beast

An acid comedy for Christmas!

Just as it happened in the film industries of many European countries, the horror genre in Spain had a slow and difficult development until the 60s, when people like Narciso Ibanez Serrador and Amando de Ossorio added a Spaniard flavor to the Eurohorror of those years. However, Spaniard horror lost steam as the 70s ended and by the 80s it was again in a deep slumber in which only cult figures like Jess Franco and Paul Naschy kept truly working within the genre. Fortunately, the 90s brought an entirely new generation of young filmmakers who, having grown up with the films of that golden age, started to create a new series of horror films for the modern reality of Spain.

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Dust Devil

Friday, June 27th, 2008 by J. Luis Rivera

Dust Devil   dd00 64x120 reviews horror Director: Richard Stanley
Writer: Richard Stanley
Release Year: 1992

A psychotic mix of horror and western, South African style!

In the early 90s, South African director Richard Stanley was a young director with a short but promising career directing music videos and documentaries. After finishing his first feature length film, the horror and sci-fi hybrid Hardware in 1990, Stanley started working on his dream project: a horror film very loosely based on the Nhadiep, a Namibian mythical serial killer.

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The Face at the Window

Saturday, June 21st, 2008 by J. Luis Rivera

The Face at the Window   face 85x120 reviews horror Director: George King
Writers: Ronald Fayre, A.R. Rawlinson & Randall Faye, based on a play by Brooke Warren
Release year: 1939

Horror and mystery with the master of Victorian melodrama!

While in the U.S a British actor with the stage name of Boris Karloff was becoming the ultimate icon of the horror genre in American cinema during the decade of the 30s, another British actor was doing exactly the same for the industry of the United Kingdom. His name was, quite appropriately, Tod Slaughter, and even when his work was focused mainly on stage, through the 30s and 40s he brought to the silver screen his talent for playing the charismatic villains of the grim Victorian melodramas.

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Psycho III

Saturday, June 14th, 2008 by Perfesser Deviant

Psycho III   psycho3 85x120 thriller reviews reviews horror

Director: Anthony Perkins
Writer: Charles Edward Pogue
Release Year: 1986

Hail Mary, full of grace, the Lord is with thee.

The film opens with novice nun Maureen Coyle (Diana Scarwid) accidentally causing the death of another nun in a scene swiped from Vertigo. She decides to leave the order and catches a ride with general-purpose sleazebag Duane Duke (Jeff Fahey). After being left alone on the road, she finds her way to an out-of-the-way motel run by an interesting man named Norman Bates (Anthony Perkins)….

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