Horror clothing company Terror Threads continues to produce apparel from genre films new and old. Its latest collections include recent indie horror hit Terrifier, John Carpenter’s seminal slasher Halloween, and a celebration of scream queen Danielle Harris.
Fright-Rags celebrates 50 years of George A. Romero’s Night of the Living Dead, honors Fangoria’s return to publication, and continue to release high-quality horror movie merchandise all year long.
“They won’t stay dead!”
Tobe Hooper’s The Texas Chainsaw Massacre is one of the most important, influential horror films of all time. Let the world know you’re a survivor of one of the most bizarre crimes in the annals of American history with one of five officially licensed, Cavity Colors enamel pins, or spin your favorite vinyl record on The Texas Chainsaw Massacre turntable slipmat!
“Who will survive, and what will be left of them?”
On Alien Day, April 26th, no one can hear you scream! It’s fitting that Alien Day lands on a Thursday this year because Fright-Rags have released a killer retro throwback collection!
“Final report of the commercial starship Nostromo, third officer reporting. The other members of the crew… are dead. Cargo and ship destroyed. I should reach the frontier in about six weeks. With a little luck, the network will pick me up. This is Ripley, last survivor of the Nostromo, signing off.”
On 18 June, Indicator presents a collection of films by the legendary Samuel Fuller, as well as two uncompromising works directed by and starring some of American cinema’s most iconic names.
Samuel Fuller at Columbia, 1937-1961 brings together the maverick director’s hard-hitting crime dramas, along with a series of films made for Columbia Pictures which were based on stories by Fuller.
“If it’s not love, what is it?”
When there’s no more room in hell, the dead will walk the earth in Fright-Rags’ Dawn of the Dead, Hellraiser, and Evil Dead apparel!
“Every dead body that is not exterminated becomes one of them. It gets up and kills! The people it kills get up and kill!”
It would not be an exaggeration to call Beyond the Valley of the Dolls one of the strangest movies ever produced. Looking to cash in on Jacqueline Susann’s deliciously trashy novel (and subsequent trashy big studio film) the movie is by turns funny, amateurish, gross, distasteful, misogynistic, exploitative and brilliant.
There are so many back-stories and interesting behind the camera plot-lines that Russ Meyer himself would be hard pressed to invent similar tales. Distinguished film critic Roger Ebert helped write the screenplay, surprising because, while Ebert would praise [the] occasional exploitation film, he generally held a dim view of horror and slasher cinema.
“This is not a sequel. There has never been anything like it!”
“You must learn to be faster than any punch or kick, that way won’t get hit.” Comet TV, Charge! and Attack from Planet B are delivering a pulse-pounding cyber-slam, to give one randomly chosen person the offensive maneuvers to win awesome movie merchandise. “Action has a new hero.”
Competition ends Tuesday, April 3rd 2018
In the pantheon of horror and exploitation geniuses, no star shines brighter than Herschell Gordon Lewis’s. He invented the splatter/gore genre single handedly and was a true auteur when it came to his approach to producing his films.
“Nothing so appalling in the annals of horror!”PRESS PLAY ►
Those unfamiliar with the works of Eddie Romero should make it a priority to search out a few of his titles. Romero is the John Ford, Frank Capra and Wes Craven of Philippine cinema all rolled into one, having directed war films along with dramas, comedies and horror movies. The film industry of the Philippines is a remarkable story in itself, a business that is now well over a hundred years old. In the late sixties and early seventies Romero put a series of films together known as “The Blood Island Trilogy” which were low-budget shockers containing sex, blood and monsters.
“See human heads transplanted!”
When ten-year-old Karen is killed in church on the occasion of her first communion, her seemingly innocent older sister Alice becomes the prime suspect. After 88 Films’ first ever uncut UK DVD release of Alice, Sweet Alice, the British distributor has returned to Alfred Sole’s 1976 slasher classic with a new restoration – scanned at 2K resolution from a 35mm print – which we hope will give this American giallo the recognition it deserves.
“If you survive this night… Nothing will scare you again.”
This April Indicator presents a quartet of maverick, genre-twisting dramas from some of the most unique and brilliant voices in American cinema.
Indicator presents UK Blu-ray premieres of Suddenly, Last Summer (1959), The St. Valentine’s Day Massacre (1967), Little Murders (1971), and The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds (1972).