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Wes Craven’s SWAMP THING Oozes onto Dual Format Blu-ray/DVD 25 March from 88 Films

Wes Craven's SWAMP THING Oozes onto Dual Format Blu-ray/DVD 25 March from 88 Films


Long before superhero movies were packing out multiplex cinemas, A Nightmare on Elm Street creator Wes Craven followed-up the success of Richard Donner’s Superman with this fondly remembered DC Comics adaptation that brings a comic book favourite to life!

Wes Craven's SWAMP THING Oozes onto Dual Format Blu-ray/DVD 25 March from 88 Films

Following the success of The Hills Have Eyes, Swamp Thing shows Craven adapting his style from the rough ‘n’ ready thrills and spills of his earlier exploitation films, to a sci-fi adventure featuring a mutant-monster with good intentions! Swamp Thing features a supporting cast of fan-favourites including Adrienne Barbeau (The Fog, Escape from New York), Ray Wise (Twin Peaks, RoboCop) and David Hess (The Last House on the Left) in one of his best-remembered villainous turns.

Released in 1982 to an appreciative audience – and subsequently gaining a cult following – Swamp Thing remains one of Craven’s most mesmerising achievements; a faithful DC Comics style with action-packed special effects. 88 Films is delighted to present Swamp Thing in a very special edition Blu-ray release that packs a pristine punch, and highlights this creature feature classic in all of its bayou-tinged brilliance!

Wes Craven's SWAMP THING Oozes onto Dual Format Blu-ray/DVD 25 March from 88 Films


Edition Contents:

  • Limited edition o-card slipcase (First print run only)
  • Limited edition foldout A3 poster (First print run only)
  • Limited edition 16 page collectable photobook with rare photos, lobby cards and production stills from the vaults of MGM (First print run only)

Special Features:

  • Audio commentary by director Wes Craven; moderated by Sean Clark
  • Swamp Screen: Designing DC’s Main Monster – an interview with Production designer Robb Wilson King
  • From Krug to Comics: How the Mainstream Shaped a Radical Genre Voice – an interview with critic Kim Newman
  • Original theatrical trailer