The house was on the hill. I was invited there under the guise of a certain anthropologist and his crew, which consisted of an ESP expert and an heir to the Estate. The first night was rather uneventful, but as they wore on, something was off. Noise came from every corner. Voices emerged out of thin air. I saw something in the corner of my eye, and then, late at night, she grabbed my hand. Her hands gripped more forcefully, crushing me. But when I awoke, no one was there. God! God! Whose hand was I holding?!
While the occult hasn’t faded away from the public’s vernacular, the events surrounding the Lutz household in 1974 certainly have waned. The spirits of cashola were jangling their chains in protest, so the powers that be decided to update the relatively frightening Amityville Horror, courtesy of the Internet’s favorite director to hate, Michael Bay (here, he’s just a producer. Wipe that sweat off your brow!). But since we all know about the house’s evil history, let’s discuss the inclusion of the top 40 soundtrack, the quick editing style and the jettisoning of plot for scary sequences, like when Phillip Baker Hall is chased by some nasty ass bees. I’m spreading a honey comb of half-lies back there, but one thing’s for certain, and that’s Ryan Reynold’s chiseled abs of steel. The meatwads of which he uses to deflect the oncoming evil into rays of sunshine and swizzle sticks. And although the ghosts of the DeFeo family are insanely pissed about this at first, it’s best to understand that they’ll be coming back to infiltrate his subconscious with their sly killin’ ways. Speaking of which, make sure to check out Jason’s set visits (number one, number two, and numero trois) before following your own evil spirits, the ones that beckon you to ghoulsongals.com.
Have your house frighten me – with: an audio commentary with Ryan Reynolds and the producers, 8 deleted scenes, a discussion of the DeFeo murders and what really happened, a featurette: The source of evil: the making-of with optional commentary, multi-angle on set peeks, a photo gallery and theatrical trailer.
When Kidman, Pollack and Penn team-up (when Penn isn’t rescuing displaced peoples and Countries in his various ‘mobiles) the anticipation can run fairly high. But if you’ve got a little thing called a track record behind you, when the man shepherding the film made a stinker called Random Hearts (Nick likes this film, so, scratch your head along with me!), well, the truth (and love) hurts. Especially if the result is anything like The Interpreter (await CHUD’s DVD review!), a film so mixed together it makes my excitement level drop just rethinking about it. Kidman plays the gorgeously radiant U.N. Interpreter who happens to stumble over a super-secret ass-ass-ination plot to kill a horribly oppressive Gov’t official. Even though, unlike Penn’s conflicted Secret Service Agent, she hasn’t been drinking. You’ll most certainly want to, as every time someone says a variation on: "You’re not telling me what I want!" and then follows up with "I can’t! You’re not asking me correctly!" – quickly down whatever’s nearest to you. Just make sure it’s not Lite, or your Sibling, for that matter. Pollack is no stranger to this genre (his excellent Von Sydow opus Three Days of the Condor is much, much better, so purchase it here!), thus it comes as quite a shock to me and the audience I was with that he would allow this quasi-suspenseful film to be nothing like it should have been. As the first film allowed to film under the roof of the famous black curved monolith (not even Hitchcock and Cary Grant could pull that off) you’ve got to hope that the next one will be better. Judging by the response from Pollack’s Frank Gehry documentary, it just might.
Don’t ask the right questions – with: audio commentary with Mr. Pollack, an alternate ending, some deleted scenes, 3 features (Sydney Pollack at Work: From Concept to Cutting Room, A Day in the Life of Real Interpreters and The Ultimate Movie Set: The United Nations) on top of Interpreting Pan & Scan vs. Widescreen, which should be a lesson to all of those uninitiated buyers out there. Respect the latter.
The Chin finally makes his directorial debut with The Man With The Screaming Brain and his legions of unappreciative fans will surely flock to his house to demand that he consider their script for Evil Dead IV. Here’s a hint: mine’s better. And before I forget, check out Rob Glenn’s refreshingly level-headed review right here. The bad assed B-movie actor/Hero to all sets himself up as a wealthy industrialist who somehow has part of his brain replaced with a Bulgarian street hustler named Yegor. This hodgepodge of creativity does have one singular trait: it happens to be the love of a good woman. Love meaning death and destruction, as evidenced in the sheer amount of people I manage to scare away with my presence alone. She’s managed to annihilate both, although now under one mind, they’re out for some good old-fashioned revenge. The dish that is best served cold gets the Campbell treatment, and supposedly, the results are as good as gold (or at least Bubba Ho Tep). If you’re a man with a massive erection for snazzy suits, an epic performance by Ted Raimi, Stacy Keach as a Mad Scientist, a film set in Bulgaria and enough hi-jinx to runneth a cup over, look no further. You might want to get your fleshy monument of love down, though. It detracts from the viewing.
Get off my Vespa, ugly man – with: audio commentary with actor/director Bruce Campbell and producer David M. Goodman, some behind-the-scenes info, 2 featurettes (Brain Surgeons: Making the Screaming Brain and Neurology 101: Evolution of The Screaming Brain), a Chin biography, a storyboard gallery and a comic book gallery along with the theatrical trailer.
A big ol’ box of Hitchcock gets the anamorphic treatment it so rightly deserves (even Vertigo for all those wondering and who mold blondes in other’s images) in Universal’s The Alfred Hitchcock – Masterpiece Collection. First, some trivia. Did you know that most of Hitch’s films were made at Paramount? Even Psycho was released by the starry-speckled Mountain. But Universal bought them up what could be described as great foresight, since most of the Master of Suspense’s films that comprise this set are bonafide classics in their own right. Included are the films of Saboteur, Shadow of a Doubt, Rope, Rear Window, The (forgotten) Trouble With Harry, The Man Who Knew Too Much (second version), Vertigo, Psycho, The Birds, (the underrated) Marnie, Torn Curtain, Topaz, Frenzy (not nearly mentioned enough) and Family Plot. A veritable movie lover’s paradise, bringing murders back into your home, as Hitchcock once famously quoted, where they belong. The cavalcade of older stars on parade in this set is also astounding, even more even you figure out that most of them were dead before you were even spawned in placenta and horror. Your eyes shan’t deceive you, partly because with Hitchcock throwing you knives, punches, eye darts, buxom blondes, chilly husbands, fancy neckties and a wicked sense of humor, you won’t be able to close them.
Play the audience like a piano – with: All 14 films being digitally re-mastered, a deluxe VELVET package (something Prince might have), a 36-page collectible book, 14 documentaries and 9 featurettes, including: The Story of Frenzy, Plotting Family Plot, The Trouble With Harry Isn’t Over, The Making of The Man Who Knew Too Much, Obsessed with Vertigo, Newsreel Footage: The Release of Psycho, Saboteur: A Closer Look, Beyond Doubt: The Making of Hitchcock’s Favorite Film, Rope Unleashed, Rear Window Ethics: An Original Documentary, The Birds Is Coming, The Trouble with Marnie, Torn Curtain Rising, Topaz: An Appreciation by Leonard Maltin, some storyboards, a lot of production photographs, an AFI Salute to the Master of Suspense, the features Masters of Cinema: Alfred Hitchcock, All About The Birds and the Making of Psycho and finally, a gigantic array of theatrical trailers.
If the above isn’t enough to satiate your viewing needs, consider another hefty dose of the ‘cock (you knew that was coming) with Alfred Hitchcock Presents – Season One. The original television show was instrumental in establishing the persona of the man we know today. Conjuring up the opening imagery of the show is almost like getting a peanut butter ass licking from your dog, you know it well, and it keeps you happy. The infamous tonal bars begin to take shape, the profile forms, and lo-and-behold, out into view steps a rather large man with his great booming personality. Backing him up were a variety of great performances (from people like Darren McGaven, Vera Miles, Joseph Cotton, Aaron Spelling, George Macready and the independently minded John Cassavetes) coupled with a mean streak of narrative development and escapist situations. Episodes where crime and punishment can mean two different outcomes abound at all turns, especially when the guiding hand ushering your own anticipations loved the pleasure delay as much as possible.
Have a droll Good Evening – with: the feature Alfred Hitchcock Presents: A Look Back – A piece on the history of Alfred Hitchcock’s television show, featuring all new interviews with Pat Hitchcock (daughter of Alfred Hitchcock/actress), Norman Lloyd (producer/director/actor), and Hilton Green (assistant director).
Open your legs wide for David Cronenberg, as one of his great films transforms into The Fly – Collector’s Edition. His treatise on the subject of human molecular displacement allows you to fully recreate the wonderful times you spent growing up slathering yourself with goo, pretending to be Goldblum. The only difference now, of course, is who you’re smearing! Except that the Brundle Telepod never fully got off the ground, though I still really want one. Think about how mass transportation would be affected! Then again, we’ll also have to think about how beauty would be affected too. Like the wise old filmmaker said, ’twas beauty killed the beast, and while Gena Davis and her Mensa ways don’t necessarily and telepathically destroy you, they can pave the way for some bad intentions. So while you were much to young and covered in goo to realize Cronenberg’s alleged allegories for AIDS (he claims it’s a negative) or the slow aging and inevitable doom of death (because even Street Sweepers succumb to the Reaper), it’s still great to revisit the groundbreaking slime spewing forth from every orifice when Goldblum begins his molecular change. Be afraid. Be very afraid.
Baboon. Eat. – with: audio commentary with David Cronenberg, and a DTS 5.1 track. That’s just disc one. Disc two, get ready for it, comes with: Fear of the Flesh 04-Part Documentary, a hellofalot of Branching Clips (A Radical Departure, The Rise of Marketing, Who Wants To Die?, All You Have To Do Is Be Passionate, Cronenberg’s Preparation, On Cronenberg’s Films, Cronenberg as Gynaecologist, Cronenberg as Director, On the Cannes Jury, The Mother of Invention, It Takes Time To Spread the Goop, Glass-Break Test, Scotch & Razor Blades Genes in the Ether, Winning the Oscar, The Last Collaboration, Haunted by The Fly and The Brundle Museum of Natural History), some deleted scenes, test footage (Main Title Elements, Telepod Tests, Make-up tests, The Exploding Head and Cronenfly), some written works (George Langelaan’s Original Short Story, Charles Edward Pogue’s Original Screenplay and Cronenberg’s Rewrite to name a few), a lot of promotional material (teasers, trailers for all Fly films, profiles and galleries), stills galleries from the film and a lot of Easter Egg extras (like: Halloweener and The Vomit Drop).
Let’s not forget about The Fly II – Collector’s Edition either, which if you order from CHUD, Eric Stoltz might personally bring to your house. Not guaranteed, though. It explodes forth and buzzes around with: an audio commentary by director Chris Wala and film historian Bob Burns, an alternate ending for the houseboat scene, a deleted scene – ‘stopping for food’, trailers for The Fly, The Fly (1958), Return of the Fly (1959), Alien and The Omen and a DTS 5.1 track all spread out over the first disc. Disc numero deux will include: The Fly Papers: The Buzz on Hollywood’s Scariest Insect, Transformations: Looking Back at "The Fly II" Documentary, CWI Video Production Journal, Composer’s Master Class: Christopher Young featurette, Original Theatrical EPK, Storyboard to Film Comparisons of 3 Scenes with Optional Director Commentary (on the Opening Scene, Bartok and the Ending), stills galleries (production photos and art on The Fly II and storyboards) and theatrical trailers A and B.
Darren "Shooter" McGavin places his panama hat on Kolchak: The Night Stalker‘s head, and following David Lee Roth’s advice, proceeds to jump into a sticky situation battling ancient demons and ghouls that bump and grind in the night. Kolchak first started out hounding the newsrooms of Las Vegas (destroying a local Vampire) and Seattle (mixing an Alchemist into dust), but it was when he was relocated to Chicago’s Independent News Service where the spooky supernatural really began to sit up and take notice. For only one cult-filled season (informing everything from A to the X-Files), Kolchak, armed with his wooden cross and loads of cajones the likes of which make mine shrivel up and retreat, assaults the original Jack the Ripper (Jackson Rippner would be decades off), a Voodoo Priestess and her dead Son not named Bernie, Aliens, William Daniels, Werewolves, spirits of spontaneous combustion, Tom Skerritt, Project R.I.N.G and last but not least, your own fear. The fact that we can finally visit this great scary and entertaining show should make even the most hardened of decaying deceased people – like Keenan Wynn (who played Captain ‘Mad Dog’ Siska) – quite satisfied.
See more dead bodies than you’ve had TV dinners – with: no special features, other than the surprise I found that Zemeckis and Gale wrote the episode entitled Chopper, about a demonic bike who steals heads. David Chase contributed too.
Come out to plaaaaayyyyaaaahhh with Remar and his band of muscle men in The Warriors: Ultimate Director’s Cut. You’re probably asking yourself what’s different than the previous version you so untimely purchased. Well, tough muthas, this version allegedly has the infamous pre-opening sequence (cut for American audiences) in which Cleon sturdily informs The Warriors that Swan is going to get the prize: being War Chief, if anything happens to him. It also comes bundled with illustrated sequences (reinforcing its comic book nature) at Coney Island after the infamous prologue and the changing of the guard announcing the arrival of the Baseball Furies, which now sports a title card instead of Bat on hand action. The classic film, as we love to reenact on those who wish to regulate us (mount up!), centers around the quest for forlorn homesickness, action and adventure, courtesy of the great Walter Hill. Crossing rival territory to get home never felt so urgent, especially since the Greeks did so all the time. But it’s when you’re following the epic journey of our scantily clad heroes as they battle the minor league Orphans, the Rouges and the Turnbull A.C.s (among others) that you know this is where you belong, strapped in, weapon in hand, ready for clobberin’ time.
Roll like we roll – with: anamorphic widescreen, an introduction by the immortal Walter Hill, 4 featurettes (The Beginning, The Battleground, The Way Home and The Phenomenon), a trailer for the upcoming video game (yes) and a theatrical trailer. A nice step up from the previous bare boned edition.
Iconic producer Val Lewton finally gets the horrific hairy reacharound he so rightfully deserves via the WB’s Val Lewton Horror Collection. While nowhere near as blunt and bloody as the future would transform the evolution of thrills and chills, the classical style Lewton aided in producing only further added to his mystique and his abilities as part of a team of terrific scare hounds (acclaimed filmmaker Jacques Tourneur would turn out to be the other part, for a modest time). Most of you brought up on a steady diet of crappily made slasher schlock no doubt will find yourselves resisting the temptations of I Walked With A Zombie, The Body Snatcher, Bedlam, Cat People and The Leopard Man. Since they’re all made with a dash of theatricality and shadowy suspicions, it’s only natural to rebel against anything that doesn’t have a healthy dose of T&A and some epically atrocious acting. For those salivating at the idea of getting aboard a Ghost Ship with The Seventh Victim while sailing to the Isle of the Dead, consider this a gift from your friends at the wallet destruction unit at Warner Brothers. Lewton fans (or uninitiated freshman) can now retreat to the confines of their own dark and dirty lair to enjoy the fantasies of the night. Boy, that sounds enormously raunchy. And as such, with the amount of anticipation and excitement for this title (along with Kolchak) this gets my classical edition pick of the week. Highly recommended.
Cat People/Curse of the Cat People comes with audio commentary on both movies by Historian Greg Mank, with audio interview excerpts of Simone Simon and the theatrical trailers. I Walked With A Zombie and The Body Snatcher comes with audio commentary from film historians Kim Newman and Steve Jones on I Walked with a Zombie, audio commentary with recently departed director Robert Wise and Steve Haberman on The Body Snatcher and the theatrical trailers on both. The Leopard Man and The Ghost Ship arrives with audio commentary by director William Friedkin on The Leopard Man, alongside that films theatrical trailer. Isle of the Dead and Bedlam see audio commentary with film historian Tom Weaver and The Seventh Victim watches audio commentary by film historian Steve Haberman, a new documentary – Shadows in the Dark: The Val Lewton Legacy narrated by James Cromwell and features interviews with Val Lewton, Jr., Sara Karloff and directors George Romero, Joe Dante, John Landis, William Friedkin and Robert Wise and the films theatrical trailer. The above documentary should prove worthwhile considering all of the talent involved. Bloody good!
But that’s not even close to scratching the surface of what else the week offers you, particularly because there’s a ton more titles begging for your viewing time and hard earned dinars. Watch as the stunning Julie Christie carries The Demon Seed, Cinderella finally enjoys DVD (CHUD’s DVD review is arriving soon!), Spielberg and Co. go Into the West, Trek boldly goes into mediocrity, James Woods becomes a Cop and My Summer of Love mocks what actually occurred during my own. Conspicuously absent from this roundup (besides the Pippy Longstocking movies, which are the antithesis for the Internet crowd here) is The Fog: Special Edition‘s re-release, which changes nothing except its blue cover.
I have to kill you.
Chan-Wook Park’s jaw-dropping Oldboy floored many a chewer around this website, so if you’re late to the party on that one, you’ve lost countless hours of fruitful discussion (unless you’re MB handle Parker). The real reason we’re here today is to mention the first part in Park’s revenge trilogy, Sympathy for Mr. Vengeance (check out Devin’s unrelentingly positive review here) – with Oldboy being second and the upcoming Lady Vengeance (minus the sympathy for American audiences), which should hit your local retailers around 11.22.05. Mr. Vengeance has Ryu turning to the black market to provide for his deaf-mute sister, currently in need of a kidney transplant. Ryu offers up his own organs, but it doesn’t quite jell until his current girlfriend suggests another way – kidnap the daughter of a wealthy industrialist (not one from Bulgaria though) named Dong-jin who just happened to lay him off. Exploding forth from the situation is one of the most shockingly disgusting, wholly violent pieces of cinema you’ve seen in quite some time. Devin comments that throughout the film you’ll watch "these characters being systematically subjected to abject suffering, and through the artistry and genius of the director we will enjoy it." It’s in those words where I think the most intrigue will be found for prospective viewers. I suppose I’ll say – enjoy?
Chew it all down – with: exclusive director’s commentary, a behind the scenes documentary, the original theatrical trailer, some filmographies, and trailers of Tartan Asia Extreme’s upcoming releases. All of these items are tentative, pursuant to Tartan’s own finalization.
In a very shred production move, Universal is going to unleash King Kong: Peter Jackson’s Production Diaries on 12.13.05 (a mere day before the film opens) to allow those hardcore Jacksonites to fully immerse themselves into Kong lore. If you haven’t watched any of them, get thine ass up and click on over to KongisKing.net, where you can peruse the making of the film almost in its entirety. Be warned though, if you’re not familiar with King Kong, it might be best to wait until the film comes out, partly because you’ll be that much more blown away by what you see. Jackson’s been embarking on this quest since his childhood (or so the PR reports tell me), so you probably feel he’s going to do the film justice. If the Teaser Trailers are any indication of what audiences are going to see, hear and feel, well, alls I can say is ‘yes!’. While most of us men wake up, scratch our hair pits and beat the beast out of us (shameless quasi-joke, I know) to prepare for a morning of working for the Man, now we can watch as a group of talent technicians work out their creative ideas onto the screen. Here at the Special Edition, there’s a lot of infighting and finger pointing with ourselves to get to that point. Hey, somebody’s got to do it.
Herb, get the Camera – with: all 54-production diaries (hours upon hours of footage!), an 80-page scrapbook, 4 exclusive art prints, some collectable packaging and the wonderful – MORE! Be ready, diligent and thrifty as you save up for this 2-disc Limited Edition set (don’t forget about WB’s King Kong sets too!).
My head spins each week on its axis and then I spew pea soup all over my workspace mulling over which titles to bring you. Even though you already know, let’s just reinforce my sloppy-seconds status skills and bring you these. Sky High Russell’s its way over to your house on 11.29, The Great Raid gets dumped out on 12.20, coincidentally the same day as The Brothers Grimm (check out Devin’s review), another Miramax molting movie.
So Give Me Coffee and Region Free DVD
"Take me away from this big bad world."
Hkflix.com has the original film of 36 Quai Des Orfèvres (recently announced to be updated – American style), ready and waiting for your dollars. The title refers to France’s own version of the FBI, or Scotland Yard for you scholarly Brits. My Father, The Hero‘s Gerard Depardieu and S.A.R.L.’s Daniel Auteuil star as Denis and Léo respectively, both chasing some of the most violent crime in Paris since the country gave Jerry Lewis an Ordre National De La Lègion D’Honneur. The head of the Judicial Police gives the competing twosome a nifty challenge: as Head of Search and Action Sqaud, Denis must compete with the Head of Anti-Crime Unit, Léo in order to capture a violent cadre of vicious gallic criminals. The first one who brings ‘em back dead or alive wins the bounty: becoming the head of the Judicial Police, and with it Graham Greene’s power and glory. And so, it begins, as the former friends race against the clock in order to issue a final backhand slap to the loser, and utter amazingly demeaning French cuss words to one another.
Terrific policier – with: English subtitles, French and English 6.1 surround sound, anamorphic widescreen, a photo gallery, some cast & crew information and some trailers. This is a Region 3 NTSC release, requiring a Region Free player.
The French continue their domination this week with the announcement of Mk2’s Lost Highway – Ultimate Edition (11.23.05). No matter how many times I close my eyes, I’m still haunted by the piercing eyes of the acquitted mystery man and his evilly formed mouth, frothing at the bit to Camcord a little strange surrealist action. Lynchian sensibilities abound as Pullman’s jazz saxophonist and his wife’s relationship is on the skids, only made more skewed as a series of videotapes showing their house – and their sleeping skills – keeps arriving on their doorstep. It’s when Pullman’s wife is murdered and he finds himself transformed into Balthazar Getty that you know you’re getting into Lynch territory, complete with enough head-scratchingly bizarre moments that years later, I still don’t know what to make of this film. I do know it’s spectacular though.
Dick Laurent is dead – with: the films correct 2.35:1 aspect ratio, DTS!, a 30 minute discussion with David Lynch, a 20-minute discussion with composer Angelo Badalamenti, a making-of: turning images – working with Lynch, the much heralded "Industrial Symphony #1" – Lynch’s film where a brokenhearted women (Laura Dern), dumped by her boyfriend (Nicholas Cage), floats her dreamlikeself (played by Julee Cruise) over industrial landscapes singing a variety of love ballads and some theatrical trailers. This is a Region 2 PAL release, requiring the use of a Region Free player.
You a reviewer now.
Actually, most of you aren’t. But if you look below, these guys (and gal) are. Read their works of verbal craftsmanship and then comment appropriately, uncultured swine.
9/27: Evil Dead II: Book of the Dead Edition,
of Dogtown: Unrated, Robots, Family Guy Presents Stewie Griffin – The Untold
DVD review), Creature Comforts – The Complete
First Season, SpongeBob SquarePants – The Complete Third Season, Gilmore
Girls – The Complete Fourth Season (await CHUD’s DVD review!), Carlito’s
Way: Rise to Power, The Complete Monty Python’s Flying Circus – The 16-Ton
Megaset, A Knight’s Tale: Extended Edition, Modigliani,
Hawk, Oliver!, Guerilla: Taking of Patty Hearst, Speak,
Queen, We’re No Angels, Chico and The Man: TV Favorites and Star
Trek: Enterprise – Season Three. For
just pennies a day, adopt last week’s Special Edition - right here.
9/20: Mindhunters (Wade’s DVD review), The Longest Yard (2005), Inside
Deep Throat (CHUD’s DVD review is coming soon!), Adventures of Shark Boy and Lava Girl in 3-D (Thor’s DVD Rack review), No Direction Home: Bob Dylan (please
purchase this DVD from CHUD here
and read Devin’s THUD review), Desperate Housewives – Season One
(await Devin’s DVD review!), Mallrats: 10th Anniversary Edition (Ian’s DVD review), Carlito’s Way: Ultimate Edition, The
Outsiders: The Complete Novel (Thor’s DVD review), Over the Edge (Bill’s DVD Rack
review), Brothers, Dolls, Pumpkinhead
II, Don’t be a Menace to South Central while Drinking your Juice in the
Hood: Unrated (Thor’s DVD Rack review), Born
into Brothels, James Dean: Forever Young, Masculine
Feminin: Criterion, An Angel at my Table: Criterion and Naked:
Criterion. Send this old Special Edition to a home as it fights you,
Erupting forth, like an evil Yellowstone fountain, come the bargains of the week. You’ll notice a couple of colors here and there, although I’m confident you can figure out what they stand for. It’s not rocket science. If it was, I’d be rich and sunning myself up on some sort of tropical beach with Coleman.
Amityville Horror (’05) is $19.75
Interpreter is $19.75
Man with the Screaming Brain is $9.59
Hitchcock Masterpiece Collection is $86.40
Alfred Hitchcock Presents – Season One is $27.89
Val Lewton Horror Collection is $43.16
Cinderella Special Edition is $17.49
Into the West is $36.00
Kolchak: The Night Stalker – Season One is $30.00
Warriors: Ultimate Director’s Cut is $13.56
My Summer of Love is $21.59
Demon Seed is $13.26
Night of the Lepus is $13.26
House of D is $17.34
Robot Jox is $9.42
Dig! is $13.50
Lemony Snicket’s A Series of Unfortunate Events is $8.99
D.E.B.S., 7 Seconds, and Bad Education are all $13.96
Man with the Screaming Brain is $14.59
Hitchcock Masterpiece Collection is $93.58
Alfred Hitchcock Presents – Season One is $31.18
Val Lewton Horror Collection is $45.54
Cinderella Special Edition is $23.09
Into the West is $38.98
Kolchak: The Night Stalker – Season One is $31.18
Warriors: Ultimate Director’s Cut is $14.99
The Fly Collector’s Edition is $14.59
The Fly II Collector’s Edition is $14.59
Demon Seed is $15.18
Night of the Lepus is $15.18
House of D is $19.87
Robot Jox is $11.35
Amityville Horror (’05) is $14.99
Interpreter is $14.99
Cinderella Special Edition is $14.99
Amityville Horror (’05) is $16.87
Interpreter is $16.87
Man with the Screaming Brain is $10.49