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Posted: January 5th, 2015, 6:04 pm
Nice Mr. A. They've got color, splash and pizaazzzzz. They certainly do make me want to check out the films even if I can't read some of the titles. I want to see "Lizard in a Woman's Skin." What a play on words. I'm a Florinda Balkan fan. I'll check YouTube again. Just can't afford to buy anything right now.
Posted: January 5th, 2015, 7:51 pm
It's really pitiful what film posters have become in the last two decades. They used to be something special.
Posted: January 5th, 2015, 9:27 pm
Titles:Bird with the Crystal Plumage (1969)
--You've seen this one.Six Women for the Killer AKA Blood and Black Lace (1964)
--Full movie!Seven Bloodstained Orchids (1972)
--Full movie!:https://www.youtube.com/movie/seven-blo ... ed-orchidsCall Girls (1966)
--Nothing found on this one.The Strange Vice of Mrs. Wardh AKA Blade of the Ripper (1971)
---Think you've seen this one too.Eye in the Labyrinth (1972)
--You have this one, don't know if you've watched it yet.Lizard in a Woman's Skin (1971)
--Fever dream giallo from Fulci--Here's a taste:
Posted: March 6th, 2015, 12:16 pm
I've recently been revisiting the work of Umberto Lenzi, who made gialli before the likes of Argento and Fulci, but has never received the same critical praise, or evaluation. Eyeball AKA The Secret Killer (1974) might be his best camerawork and use of visual style, which is somewhat ironic, considering it deals with a killer who cuts out the left eye of victims after stabbing them to death.
Giallo has a history of fascination with eyes--whether it be close ups, or actual mutilation. Lenzi's film seems to explore this by making us look at life and question what we see. The film also takes place on a sightseeing tour of Spain and the opening credits use freeze frames that are later explained in the context of the film, giving us images to read with our eyes and hold in our minds.
Other Umberto Lenzi giallo:
Seven Bloodstained Orchids (1972)
Knife of Ice (1972)
Posted: May 7th, 2015, 8:04 am
A rather sad commentary on a contemporary audience's reception of an ambitious Mario Bava screening. Please click on image below to read the full story: