Seeking revenge, officer Angel Wolfe, her Native American friend Whitestar, and outlaw Heather infiltrate a fortified island where an undead wizard and his evil cult force captured women to take part in gladiatorial tournaments.
Raven De La Croix,
There are a series of random killings suddenly plaguing The Twin Cities. The killers use cruel and kinky methods in their madness. They seek out only young women, lop off their heads, cook ... See full summary »
Amir, the benevolent ruler of Kalid, is dying, but there is hope. Freshly deceased, he is flown to the United States where Dr. Trenton transplants his brain into the body of a simpleton in ... See full summary »
In this homage to '50s and '60s sci-fi "B" movies, a combination of stock footage from those old films and some new fo0otage, shot with many of the actors familiar from having made many of ... See full summary »
Forrest J. Ackerman,
Using soundtracks and extensive footage from many old movies, this spoof/homage of 1950's science-fiction films brings back many favorite actors from these classic movies, some reprising their former roles, to help destroy a giant stop-motion monster that is threatening to destroy Los Angeles.Written by
Doug Sederberg <email@example.com>
Col. Patrick Hendry:
Look, son, I've been fighting monsters since before you were born. It's never over 'til the final fade-out.
Col. Patrick Hendry:
You try telling some Harvard psychiatrist you used to fight monsters. I've looked at so many inkblots, my eyes cross. They've had me doing the Thorazine shuffle for three years.
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"Monstrous Movie Music" courtesy of David Schecter (Buy all his albums. They're a hoot.) See more »
An one-hour, black-and-white version of the rough cut, then called "Attack of the B-Movie Monster", was briefly available but never widely distributed. See more »
It's obvious from the opening credits through the cruddy stock shots that it's intended as a spoof of no-budget monster movies. Too bad some people don't have friends to watch it with, because with a group, it's a hoot. Having seen it at conventions, screenings, and living rooms, I've heard people laughing with the gags-- not AT the film, but with it. Ken Tobey is very dry and funny, sending up his roles in The Thing, Beast from 20,000 Fathoms, etc.... I think Brinke Stevens is probably at her best here (although she's fine in Teenage Exorcist-- which at least had a couple hundred thousand dollars' worth of budget, unlike this $1.98 miracle), and the cast I just love-- all the oldtimers as well as the young-timers. Yeah, I'm more than a little prejudiced, and believe me, I see and hear the flaws more than anyone else. But I know it works as a silly comedy.
(As cruddy as some people might think it is, it was good enough to get into the CascadiaCon Film Festival in Seattle, WA, the RiverRun Film Festival in Winston-Salem, NC, and the sci-fi fest in Modesto, CA. Yeah, but what do THEY know, anyway, huh? As opposed to some fnork in East Bombfook, Noo Joisey.)
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