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Indicator February 2018 Blu-ray Titles

Ship of Fools (1965)

With the dark days of winter well and truly upon us, Indicator dares once again to venture into the vaults of the UK’s most celebrated purveyor of chills…

Available 19 February 2018, Indicator presents Hammer Volume Two: Criminal Intent, and Stanley Kramer’s Oscar-winning drama Ship of Fools.

“Explorer, Mistress, Vagrant, Loafer, Artist, Tramp… They are all at the Captain’s table!”


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COMET TV CATaclysm: Wicked Kitty Movie Marathon

COMET TV CATaclysm: Wicked Kitty Movie Marathon

This Sunday, October 29, a CATaclysm of feline terror is taking over Comet TV; available on television digi-networks and online, worldwide at CometTV.com

“You can’t fool a cat. They seem to know who’s not right. If you know what I mean.”


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Waxwork Records Presents ROSEMARY’S BABY and DON’T LOOK NOW Vinyl Soundtracks

Waxwork Records Presents ROSEMARY'S BABY and DON'T LOOK NOW

Waxwork Records proudly presents the deluxe re-press of their previously, long sold-out vinyl release of Rosemary’s Baby; the most comprehensive presentation of the original film score to ever be pressed to vinyl. In addition to the re-press of Rosemary’s Baby, Waxwork Records is thrilled to present the original motion picture soundtrack to the 1973 British-Italian thriller, Don’t Look Now.

“What have you done to him? What have you done to his eyes, you maniacs!”



Japanese Animation: A Worldwide Culture

Devilman: The Birth (1987)Japanese anime has become a global worldwide culture for many reasons. Becoming popular in Japan after the second world war, anime provided an alternative format for storytelling. The common misconception in the west is that animation is primarily aimed towards the children, but this is not the case in Japan.

“For most Japanese consumers of anime, their culture is no longer a purely Japanese one (and indeed it probably hasn’t been for over a century and a half). At least in terms of entertainment, they are as equally interested by Western cultural influences as they are by specifically Japanese ones.”



The Batwoman (1968, Mexico)

In 1968 director Rene Cardonaa began working upon a new movie that would showcase the talent of actress Maura Monti by splicing elements of ‘Batmania’ with the popular lucha libre style of Mexico. Under her cape, cowl, boots and bikini the gorgeous Maura takes on the lead role of Batwoman in 1968’s La mujer murcielago with stunning beauty and crime-fighting finesse.

“It’s hard to describe her with words.” PRESS PLAY ►


The Hustler (1961, USA)

People wrongfully assume that The Hustler is all about pool. It’s only natural, since the movie’s title is named after the people who play the game, and many of the scenes take place inside billiard rooms. The Hustler simply uses pool to mirror the main character’s rough personality, as the movie is all about Eddie Felson’s struggle to become a better man.

“They called him “Fast Eddie”… He was a winner… He was a loser… He was a hustler.” PRESS PLAY ►


Now Showing: The Last Man on Earth (1964)

The Last Man on Earth is a 1964 science fiction horror film based on the 1954 Richard Matheson novel ‘I Am Legend’ that entered the public domain in 1992.

Ubaldo Ragona and Sidney Salkow’s The Last Man on Earth has therefore been presented here in it’s entirety for your viewing pleasure.

“Do you dare imagine what it would like to be…the last man on earth…or the last woman?” PRESS PLAY ►


Moon Zero Two (1969)

Moon Zero Two (1969)

Produced by none other than the good folks at Hammer, this rootin’, tootin’ space opera delivered exactly what it promised: a western set among the stars, complete with shootouts and mustache-twirling baddies. This is an amusing little trifle, but it hasn’t aged that gracefully, with viewers more likely to glean ironic chuckles from it than genuine pleasure.

“Ride a rocket Texas-style! Have a shoot-out in Moon City! Find a new frontier and a new kind of pioneer. But watch out for deadly moon maidens. It’s the first Moon ‘Western’.”


War of the Gargantuas (1966)

Our newest contributor A.J. Hakari reviews War of the Gargantuas (1966), directed by Ishiro Honda.

Of all the kaiju-related media I’ve ingested throughout my life, War of the Gargantuas is one of the more “Excuse me, what?”-inducing entries I’ve come across. For every weary genre trope to be found in this 1966 monster smackdown, it embraces some other element of insanity that livens things up in a flash. This is a movie that takes you from eye-rolling lows to jaw-dropping heights, peppering the proceedings with enough abject craziness to at the very least keep you wondering what direction will be the next one taken. I won’t lie and say it’s not an uneven ride, but when it comes to giving kaiju fans the destruction and bombastic brawling they crave, War of the Gargantuas doesn’t disappoint. PRESS PLAY ►