Ushering in the Hammer horror era, The Curse of Frankenstein is stellar on its own even when removed from its important legacy.
Horror Blu-Ray Reviews
Atmosphere helps lift The Gorgon over its familiar and routine horror trappings, plus Peter Cushing alongside Christopher Lee.
Unfairly contrasted to Universal's original, Hammer's take on The Old Dark House is an original comic gem with a few missteps.
While willingly stretching censorship limits from the time, The Two Faces of Dr. Jekyll falls to its own cynical worldview.
Pessimistic and cruel, These Are the Damned provides a capable nuclear-era parable that's still effective decades later.
While at least trying to explore greater cultural concerns, Curse of the Mummy's Tomb falls victim to its own generic plotting.
Hammer bends a familiar story to their creative will, establishing the studio's brand in The Revenge of Frankenstein.
The latest Puppet Master movie, Blade: The Iron Cross, is only for the Full Moon faithful, a cheap b-movie made with no budget and little talent.
Even at 77-minutes, Giant from the Unknown tests the patience of any '50s monster fan.
Chuck Connors steals the show as a telekinetic killer, and it's a shame Tourist Trap never scored a sequel to join slasher movie legends.
A raw, nasty thriller from Russia, Sleepless Beauty explores the devastating effects of sleep deprivation with vivid terror.
While basing itself on endless tropes, Wolf of Snow Hollow finds a clever way to use standard horror for comedy and reality.