Two Japanese inspired sci-fi tees from Gojira are available for pre-order now – for 24 hours only!
So… I’m an 80s kid. The NeverEnding Story. The Childlike Empress. Tami Stronach. *nostalgic sigh*
“I feel very lucky to have fallen into being a part of this magical story.”
Network is proud to add two early 1970s cult favourites to their ‘The British Film‘ collection: a brand new high definition remaster of the 1972 renowned horror classic Death Line (aka Raw Meat); and the hard-hitting 1971 thriller Assault (aka In the Devil’s Garden).
“Beneath modern London, buried alive in its plague-ridden tunnels lives a tribe of once humans. Neither men nor women, they are less than animals… they are the raw meat of the human race!”
Waxwork Records is honored to announce the long sold out 40th Anniversary soundtrack release of director Martin Scorsese’s 1976 cinematic masterpiece, Taxi Driver – composed by the legendary Bernard Herrmann – is back on sale.
“On every street in every city, there’s a nobody who dreams of being a somebody.”
This Hallowe’en, Indicator presents a selection of horror classics from two masters of the macabre: William Castle at Columbia, Volume One, the first of two limited edition blu-ray box sets dedicated to one of American cinema’s most iconic filmmakers; and Jacques Tourneur’s terrifying Night of the Demon (1957).
“Who will be the next in line to defy the curse?”
Bad Acid is a lesson for those who crave fame at all costs, however fleeting, and delivers in every area for classic horror fans; leaving us guessing right until its ambiguous end. With only a hint of gore in the form of crime scene photographs, it really is a fine example of how to stimulate the senses through suggestion rather than brute force – a little like hypnotism, albeit, erm, real – and manages to conjure some genuine laughs and hair-raising moments in the process. Fancy a trip? If so, let David Chaudoir’s unconventional horror short, Bad Acid, consume you…
“Famous, I was! Everybody knew my name.”
On 24 September, Indicator presents four dark and disturbing tales, each featuring some of Britain’s most iconic acting talents. First, two films starring Terence Stamp: John Fowles’ twisted classic The Collector (1965); and the Frankenstein-inspired Amicus sci-fi/horror The Mind of Mr. Soames (1970). Also in September, Indicator presents the UK Blu-ray premiere of Anthony Page’s underrated mystery-thriller Absolution (1978); and Jamil Dehlavi’s hallucinatory mystical-horror film Born of Fire (1987).
“Can this baby kill?”
On 20 August, Indicator presents a selection of thrilling and powerful films: Fritz Lang’s Ministry of Fear (1944) stars Ray Milland in a classic tale of murder and suspense; Ronald Neame’s The Odessa Files (1974) is a chilling espionage thriller; Costa-Gavras’ Oscar-winning Missing (1982) is a true-life drama of a father’s quest to uncover the truth of his son’s disappearance; and David Mamet’s Oleanna (1994) is a daring adaptation of his controversial and ever-relevant stage-play.
“We thought you’d been killed.”
Fright-Rags embraces the legacy of Child’s Play with a new collection of Chucky t-shirts and trading cards. And just when you thought it was safe to go into the water this summer, Fright-Rags releases new Jaws merchandise.
“Surprise! Did you miss me, Andy? I sure missed you. I told you. We were gonna be friends to the end. And now, it’s time to play…”
Slasher Pack VIII: Cronenberg includes four Japanese inspired horror tees from The Brood, The Dead Zone, Scanners and The Fly; available for pre-order now!
“Be afraid. Be very afraid.”
To celebrate the UK DVD release of I Kill Giants, Academy Award-winning director Anders Walter discusses five of his biggest movie inspirations and the power of film to transport us back to childhood.
“Every year I maybe see ten fantastic movies, but they don’t stay with me the same as when I was young. They might become classics in their own way. But people’s favourite films, I think, always have to do with when you are most open to the world in general. And obviously that is when you are young.”
Created by writer Joe Kelly and artist J.M. Ken Niimura, I Kill Giants was first launched as a limited comic book series from Image Comics in 2008, and compiled into a graphic novel in 2009. Now a full-length feature film from director Anders Walter, I Kill Giants tells the story of pubescent girl Barbara Thorson who spends much of her time focused on the task of luring, trapping and killing the giants that she believes threaten her small coastal town. I Kill Giants does offer a family, fantasy adventure that is brave enough to deal with some distinctly adult themes.