Writer Rick and his publisher Daniel Parks finally find the ideal location in Italy to shoot some photographs for Rick's Horror photo-novel when they come across an ideal spot. The ... See full summary »
An American reporter in Japan is sent to interview an eccentric Japanese scientist working on bizarre experiments in his mountain laboratory. When the doctor realizes that the hapless ... See full summary »
Jonathan Drake, while attending his brother's funeral, is shocked to find the head of the deceased is missing. When his brother's skull shows up later in a locked cabinet, Drake realizes an... See full summary »
Edward L. Cahn
In 1930s, a psychotic drifter who's after the mystery woman who covered his whole body in illustrations that foresee distant future shows three of them (The Veldt, The Long Rain and The Last Night of the World) to a mesmerized traveler.
A disturbed boy kills his father with his farm tractor and his arm is mangled in the process. He's taken to a mental hospital where he's outfitted with a hook to replace his lost hand and, ... See full summary »
Director Pat Boyette did the art for the film's theatrical poster. He would eventually leave filmmaking to become a successful comics illustrator. See more »
When the final chase begins, Mantis is bareheaded, but at the end, he has a hat. See more »
How many times have I stood before this symbol of my family's greatness? And now this crest and I are dying together. In another time and another place, I might have brought honor and glory to the Fallon family, but instead I shall leave a legacy of decay and unspeakable horror.
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A shy throwback to 30s/40s B-horror films
Survivors of a shipwreck come ashore on a tiny island inhabited by a mad Count and his sickly wife(who is kept confined within the subterranean dungeon of his castle). Foreseeable, derivative mayhem transpires.
Could DUNGEON OF HARROW really be from the 1960s? Besides the fact that it's in color, it bears the distinct stylistic flavor of poverty-row horror films released during and shortly after the Great Depression. Hilariously unpersuasive model ship in a storm effects are the most amusing part of an otherwise rather slumberous little movie which makes fairly good use of hand-me-down Gothic sets. On the whole, this is a barely median example of paint-by-numbers filmmaking...too tame and straightforwardly white-bread to interest the cult/trash-film alliance, and too slipshod and routine a production to impress any but the most forgiving horror fans.
3.5/10...unessential, but not exactly a head-to-toe failure either.
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