Eight feature-length horror grindhouse classics on 4-DVDs:
Carnival Of Blood (1970, Color): There's a killer on the loose at Coney Island - a disturbed and twisted individual who's been stalking and mutilating women. Dan has just been made Assistant D.A., and he's determined to crack the case himself. His growing obsession with the murders has strained his relationship with girlfriend Laura. The distraught girl heads to Coney Island to confide in her friend, Tom, a carnival game operator. Tom's shoulder may not be the best one for Laura to cry on, though. A truly terrifying discovery at his apartment convinces Dan that Laura is in terrible danger. Starring Burt Young, Earle Edgerton; Directed by Leonard Kirtman. Includes Bonus Feature: Coney Island U.S.A.
The Undertaker And His Pals (1966, Color): A rash of seemingly motiveless killings by a trio of masked men has the authorities baffled. Stalking their female prey on motorcycles, undertaker Mr. Mort, and lunch counter owners Doc and Spike have a deviously twisted partnership - Mr. Mort gets to bury the bodies,while Spike and Doc cook up choice cuts from the victims. After his secretary Ann Poultry is featured on the menu as breast of chicken, private investigator Harry Glass resolves to make the killers pay. Starring Warrene Ott, Rad Fulton, Marty Friedman; Directed by T.L.P. Swicegood.
Good Against Evil (1977, Color): Driven mad with delusions that devil-worshipping cultists want her unborn child, a woman goes into painful, torturous labor. Surrounded by evil energy, she delivers a baby girl named Jessica. Years later, as Jessica plans to marry, unearthly signs begin to manifest themselves suggesting that the girl has been touched by Satan. The intense rites of exorcism are her only salvation. Starring Dack Rambo, Kim Cattrall, Elyssa Davalos, Dan O'Herlihy; Directed by Paul Wendkos; Music by Lalo Schifrin; Music Supervisor Lionel Newman.
The Severed Arm (1973, Color): Trapped in a mine with no hope of rescue, Ted and his companions reach the blood-curdling conclusion that they must resort to eating human flesh in order to survive! lottery is devised to see who must sacrifice a body part. Ted loses and his fellow comrades forcibly amputate his left arm. In a weird twist of fate, the men are rescued just minutes after the bloody dissection. But Ted's lust for revenge brings unimaginable horror to those responsible. Starring Deborah Walley, Paul Carr, Marvin Kaplan; Written and directed by Thomas Alderman.
House of the Living Dead (1973, Color): The Lord of Brattling Manor is anxious for his lovely fiancee to arrive and get settled at his foreboding estate, so he can get back to his monstrous laboratory experiments. His work has progressed from grisly vivisections of animals to include human subjects - all part of his quest to capture the very essence of the living soul as it leaves the dying body. His fiancee doesn't suspect that he plans to include her in his next bloody experiment. Starring Mark Burns, Shirley Ann Field, David Oxley, Margaret Inglis; Directed by Ray Austin.
Terror At Red Wolf Inn (1972, Color): Sexy co-ed Regina is totally shocked when she wins a contest she doesn't even remember entering. A private jet whisks her off to claim her award - an all-expenses-paid vacation at a seaside resort. Two other female prizewinners are already at the beach house, which is run by a kindly old couple and their retarded grandson. One of the girls is about to leave and a champagne-drenched farewell party is held in her honor. When Regina wakes up that night and goes to the kitchen, she discovers the grisly truth behind the Red Wolf Inn's wonderful contest - and the hideously contented smiles on the innkeepers' faces. Starring Linda Gillin, John Neilson, Arthur Space, Mary Jackson, Janet Wood; Directed by Bud Townsend.
Moon of the Wolf (1972, Color): On a moonlit night in the Louisiana bayou, a young woman is savagely mauled to death. Sheriff Aaron Whitaker is skeptical of all the superstitious talk by local folk, including the delirious ravings of an elderly Cajun man who croaks repeatedly of the "loup-garou" - an old French term for werewolf. As Whitaker follows clues that lead him from derelict swamp shacks to plantation mansions, death strikes at his back door, when a deputy and a prisoner are viciously slaughtered at the town jail.
Moon of the Wolf stars David Janssen, who gained broad public fame in the early Sixties as Dr. Richard Kimball in the highly successful TV series, "The Fugitive." Co-star Barbara Rush served as leading lady to some of Hollywood's biggest male stars during the 1950s, appearing with James Mason, Marlon Brando, Montgomery Clift, Richard Burton and Kirk Douglas, to name a few. Later years brought accolades for her stage and television work, which continues to this day.
Starring David Janssen, Barbara Rush, Bradford Dillman, Royal Dano; Directed by Daniel Petrie.
Honeymoon of Horror (1964, Color): Fear creeps into beautiful Lilli's conjugal bed during her very first night in the home of her new husband, eccentric sculptor Emile Duvre. She's distrubed by Emile's decadent bohemian friends, who practically live at the house. She's groped and pawed, both by Emile's mental patient brother, Max, and by a blind sculptor with a seeing-eye dwarf. She's threatened by Emile's jealous ex-lover, Helene, and she's terrorized by the dark, mysterious murderer-turned-manservant, Hajmir.
Compounding Lilli's growing fear is the news that one of her husband's attractive models has disappeared. After attempts are made on her own life, the young bride runs screaming into the night, where death stalks her. Wherever she turns, fresh corpses pile up, until the final horrifying moment when her deepest fears are realized.
Starring Abbey Heller, Robert Parsons, Alexander Panas, Vincenzo Petti, Directed by Irwin Myer.