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Deathmaster (1972)

PG | | Horror | August 1972 (USA)
Quarry is a mysterious, articulate stranger who draws a cult like following of local hippies. Rather than showing them peace and love, he has more sinister plans for them, as he is a ... See full summary »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
...
Bill Ewing ...
Brenda Dickson ...
...
Pop
Bobby Pickett ...
Kirkwood (as Bob Pickett)
William Jordan ...
...
LaSesne Hilton ...
Barbado (as Le Sesne Hilton)
John Lasell ...
Michael Cronin ...
Charles Hornsby ...
Charles
Kitty Vallacher ...
Tari Tabakin ...
Mavis
Freda T. Vanterpool ...
Olympia Silvers ...
Olympia (as Olympia Sylvers)
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Storyline

Quarry is a mysterious, articulate stranger who draws a cult like following of local hippies. Rather than showing them peace and love, he has more sinister plans for them, as he is a vampire. Written by Doug Hall <dfhall@fyi.net>

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Taglines:

Eyes Like Hot Coals...Fangs Like Razors! Khorda the Deathmaster Has Left His Tomb! See more »

Genres:

Horror

Certificate:

PG | See all certifications »
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Details

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Release Date:

August 1972 (USA)  »

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1.85 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Quarry wears the same set of prop vampire fangs in this as he did in both Count Yorga movies. They were specially made and fitted by his dentist. See more »

Goofs

Like most traditional vampires Khorda is repelled by the sight of the cross, and is upset by Monk's Iron Cross necklace, which he tells him to take off. Monk never does, and is still wearing it later when Khorda attacks and kills him. How exactly Khorda overcomes Monk's protection is never explained. See more »

Quotes

Monk: "You know what you all are? You're all a bunch of friggin' freaks and honkies! Every damn last one of you! I'm going to town to get me some steak and whiskey!"
See more »

Connections

Referenced in The Danton Force (2016) See more »

Soundtracks

A Man without a Vision
Music by Ray Conniff
Lyrics by Fred Sadoff and Bobby Pickett (as Bob Pickett)
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User Reviews

 
Rare and Groovy Hippie Vampire Film!
11 June 2000 | by See all my reviews

I watched this film many times as a kid in the late 1970's on late night TV. Robert Quarry co-produced this venture after the unexpected and phenomenal success of the two "Count Yorga" features, but it did not hold up to expectation at the box-office. I highly recommend watching this period piece, if you can find it. It is extremely hard to find anywhere.


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