What what whaaat?! Here's a poster for Dawn of the Dead I'd never seen before today!
Richard Norton's amazingly pointless kick trick. From his 1995 Aussie tough guy flick, Under the Gun.
Cave of the Sharks begins as an unassuming, hammy action-adventure, but by its ending it's something quite different. I can safely say I've never seen a film like Cave of the Sharks before, and I'm glad it exists.
It's rare that I'll post a poster for a film I've not seen, but perusing Wrong Side of the Art I stumbled across this nightmarish piece for a Japanese pinku from Nikkatsu, Hell in a Bottle, and felt it needed to be shared. Bloody hell!
Veerana is by far the most entertaining Bollywood horror I've seen. One of my favourite moments involves a ridiculous portrait of an Alsatian.
Every now and then a bad film comes along that is so fantastically horrible that it leaves everyone in its path gasping for breath between uncontrollable guffaws. Robot Holocaust is one such film.
The early to mid 90s was a ripe time for action films made in Australia. A period where a plethora of beefcakes smashed their way through the Great Southern Land. From Tom Selleck in Quigley Down Under, Christopher Lambert in Fortress, to Carl Weathers in Hurricane Smith.
Here's another scan from my collection of Czech movie posters. This time it's a poster for '60s kaijū flick Gamera vs. Gyaos.
Observe the ease in which Serafino Profumo tears out a tongue! The chuckling that ensues! And the hilarious post-violence depression that settles in as soon as Profumo places the tongue on a table!
While it's far from Tang's best, Street Angels is an enjoyable film. With a trio of some of Hong Kong's finest acting ladies and Elvis Tsui chewing out chunks of the scenery, fans of Hong Kong cinema should have a reasonably good time with this one.
Seven Notes in Black, known in the US as The Psychic, is among Lucio Fulci's best work, and this beautiful poster certainly does the film justice.