Blu-ray Disc Features:
- Rated: Not Rated
- Run Time: 1 hours, 42 minutes
- Video: Color
- Released: July 9, 2013
- Originally Released: 1987
- Label: Synapse Films
- Note: High-definition transfer from the original camera negative
- 5.1 surround remix created specifically for home theatre environments
- Two audio commentaries featuring writer/producer Roy Frumkes and director James Muro
- The meltdown memoirs - feature length documentary on the history and making of Street Trash, featuring rare footage and interviews with the cast and crew!
- The original Street Trash 16 mm film that inspired the movie
- The original Street Trash promotional teaser
- Original theatrical trailer
- All-new Blu-ray exclusives: Jane Arakawa video interview and deleted scenes!
- Special Edition
- Aspect Ratio: Widescreen - 1.78
- DTS HD Master Audio - English
- Subtitles - English
Performers, Cast and Crew:
Description by OLDIES.com:
In the sleazy, foreboding world of winos, derelicts and drifters in lower Manhattan, two young runaways – eighteen-year-old Fred (Mike Lackey) and his younger brother, Kevin (Mark Sferrazza) – live in a tire hut in the back of an auto wrecking yard. Life is hard, but the most lethal threat to the boys is the mysterious case of "Tenafly Viper" wine in Ed's liquor store window. The stuff is forty years old and it's gone bad. REAL bad! Anyone who drinks it melts in seconds, and it's only a dollar a bottle! The subversive cult classic/horror comedy STREET TRASH rode the last wave of super-gore films in the late ‘80s before cinema entered the era of safe R-Rated horror and unoriginal remakes. Beautifully re-mastered in high-definition, STREET TRASH will melt your eyes and ears with stunning picture and sound.
Just when you thought you had seen it all, out of the multi-colored slime bubbles comes street trash - the most squeamishly funny gore-fest ever. When an off brand of cheap wine becomes the favorite among a group of violent Skid Row bums and junkyard denizens, they are unaware that it will cause them the melt into formless blobs of dayglow gook.
Cult Film |