He called himself the Angel of Death. But when the police discovered that he was involved with over 40 deaths, he name soon became Killer Nurse. In the beginning it was his story against ...
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This chilling tale recounts the late 70's in New York City, when a serial killer on the loose dubbed "Son of Sam" creates havoc. When arrested, "Son of Sam" tells police he was influenced ... See full summary »
Inspired by the streak of murders committed along Baseline Ave in Arizona during 2006 amd 2007. A vicious serial killer stalks and kills women along Baseline Avenue, a 2-mile stretch in East Phoenix, AZ.
They met on the Internet. They fell in love. They drove to the desert and stopped at an abandoned warehouse. They wandered inside. Inside they found unspeakable horror. Only one of them ... See full summary »
Southern Texas. Savannah and Cooper, a young couple in love, drive through the desert in a black 70s Cadillac convertible. Unaware that they are being followed, they check into a motel at ... See full summary »
He called himself the Angel of Death. But when the police discovered that he was involved with over 40 deaths, he name soon became Killer Nurse. In the beginning it was his story against theirs. Soon he gave up his version of the events and admitted to killing 43 patients in his care at the St. Mary's Hospital. Written by
Another of Ulli Lommel's "real life" killer films, this one based on the killings of Charles Cullen. Most of Lommel's recent films are of the "rinse, lather, repeat" mode, where scenarios are repeated for the length of the film. Here's the cycle in this one: There is a title explaining why some patient is in the hospital. Cullen then wheels the patient into a chapel and talks to her for a while about very odd things. Then he wheels her into some locked area of the hospital and apparently kills her and then fondles the dead body while hallucinating about a nurse who is frequently topless. This is repeated several times. And then there are "explanations" and "twists" that bring us to the ending.
"Killer Nurse" has what we've come to expect from Ulli's recent work -- long, repetitive scenes with what appears to be partially improvised dialog and all the stuff you might be interested in seeing (nudity and violence) either blurred out, filmed in poor lighting, or with bizarre editing, all designed so that you can't actually see any of it. Personally, I have an odd and inexplicable affection for his films -- possibly because I find a couple of his usual actresses to be very attractive -- but it's very hard to recommend anybody spend any money on this flick.
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