Charmingly stupid and cornball, Earth vs the Spider still manages to click in the "teens versus monster" sub-genre of the late '50s.
Horror Blu-Ray Reviews
Eccentric as the concept is, Shadow of the Cat works to make itself legitimate and entertaining British horror.
Sluggish and utter nonsense, The Thing That Couldn't Die doesn't entertain even with its ludicrous, delicious premise.
Evil snake worshipers bring their wares to American shores in Cult of the Cobra with middling results.
There's not a single surprise in The Black Castle, but it's invitingly familiar, using all of Universal's best cliches and tropes.
In terms of the shot-on-VHS genre, Ozone is among the best in its class, if you know what you're getting into.
Inferno of Torture is a visually captivating plunge into erotic violence courtesy of gifted Japanese exploitation filmmaker Teruo Ishii.
A slick slasher from Argentina, What the Waters Left Behind pays homage to the genre's seminal films without feeling unnecessary or derivative.
An eerie, thoughtful examination of post-war Japan, H-Man uses numerous tropes for its horror, but succeeds in mood, theme, and visuals.
Pulpy sea-faring adventure from Hammer, The Lost Continent never finds a groove before trotting out hokey mutant monsters.
Dream Demon found itself ahead of its time in depicting emotional manipulation and how social standards impacted women.
If the reaction is to reflexively shy away from The Hunt, it's best to ask why that is since the satire is reflecting a current reality.