Haphazard and barely stitched together, Space Monster Wangmagwi holds historical significance and little else.
Sci-Fi Blu-Ray Reviews
Explosive Korean action with an anime-like penchant for over-the-top violence, The Witch 2 is a satisfying sequel for a popular cult gem.
While the science is no less than absurd, When Worlds Collide tells a fantastic tale of humanitarianism and space exploration.
Capably presenting the doubt, the mystery, and the tension of the unexplainable, Fire in the Sky is an interesting one-sided take on UFO mythos.
Nuclear anxieties, the red scare invasion, and spicy sexuality give The Brain from Planet Arous a better-than-average reputation for no-budget '50s sci-fi.
Monster from Green Hell is clumsy, cheap, and often comatose, but it's hardly the worst irradiated big bug flick.
Mighty Peking Man is undoubtedly shameless in ripping off King Kong, but there's no denying the incredible work that went into the visual effects.
The Incredible Shrinking Man is among the '50s best sci-fi offerings, draining a man of his domestic masculinity while delivering appropriate nuclear-era thrills.
The Giant Claw is about a cackling turkey from space and utterly ridiculous, but joyously goofy 1950s giant monster exploitation.
While a little unique for the genre, Zombies of Mora Tau flails its arms without ever finding a workable protagonist.
Ponderous, slow, and cheap, Creature with the Atom Brain answers its own questions in minutes amid standard post-war paranoia.
Kitschy and naively primitive, this pre-space race Flight to Mars skips past the moon to deal in Cold War paranoia deeper into the solar system.