Puppet Master: The Littlest Reich, starring Thomas Lennon, and Patchwork joins Broke Horror Fan and Witter Entertainment’s VHS lineup!
American Genre Film Archive (AGFA), the largest non-profit genre film archive and distributor in the world, is excited to announce a theatrical partnership with Full Moon Entertainment, the legendary genre film empire founded by filmmaker Charles Band.
“Full Moon is a beloved label with a huge following. AGFA is thrilled to help bring these titles to theaters as a service both to long-time Full Moon fans and fans-to-be.”
I have watched a lot of shite during the past decade, and whilst I can appreciate schlock, the following movies really got under my skin. This is my own personal purge; from 2010 to 2014.
“You have a darkness that rivals my own… It will be a very special pleasure to rip you apart.”
Local Boogeyman’s unholy creations hold the strings to your life. Pick up official Puppet Master t-shirts!
“I’m the master, and you’re the puppet!”
A box of little toys has just become a gang of little terrors. This is not child’s play… Pick up official Puppet Master t-shirts from your Local Boogeyman.
“Evil comes in all sizes!”
As the twelfth entry in the Puppet Master franchise, Puppet Master: The Littlest Reich was helmed under Cinestate/Fangoria, and thus is not a Full Moon feature film. Nor is this film a sequel to the previous entry in the franchise: 2017’s Puppet Master: Axis Termination. Instead, with the blessing of Charles Band, The Littlest Reich is a comedic reboot of the series, written by Steven Craig Zahler, and directed by Swedish duo, Sonny Laguna and Tommy Wiklund. Nazi puppets. Hate crimes. Gore. Puppet Master: The Littlest Reich would be downright offensive if not for Zahler’s deadpan humour…
“World War III begins on your toy shelf.”
With the holidays literally right around the corner, Terror Threads is making shopping easy for horror fans with new apparel from Puppet Master, Death House and Sleepaway Camp.
“Killers come in all sizes.”
Anyone with even the slightest interest in home entertainment recognises the importance of VHS. The marketing and promotion from the independent distribution companies elevated the medium to such an extent that collectors today now happily pay significant amounts of money for a VHS tape; not for the movie itself, but for the incredible artwork/design featured on the cover.