- Screen Reviews
- December 13, 2018
Vincent Castiglia is an painter, tattoo artist, metal guitarist and the man who captures amazing images in blood. Bloodlines takes you into his works and world.
The authorized biography of the great southern rock band Lynyrd Skynyrd from its founding in Jacksonville, FL to their tragic plane crash in Missippi.
The hugely influential films of Sartana are served well in this lavish box-set.
Groundbreaking all women reggae-infused punk group the Slits finally get the documentary treatment.
Absolutely bonkers tale of international intrigue full of kung-fu, action, and nudity, with a barely-comprehensible star.
Seijin Suzuki’s wild ride into stylized action masterpieces begins with the curious B-movie, Detective Bureau 2-3: Go to Hell Bastards.
Meet the stray dogs of Athens and learn about the collapsing Greek economy.
Early 1970’s giallo thriller from Sergio Martino gets a U.S. video release in a loaded Blu-Ray from Arrow Video.
A low budget indie horror film shot in the Old West. It features a mutant sheep embryo and a crooked land grab and hookers with hearts of gold.
Cartoonish clown from outer space kidnap small town yokels and wrap them in delicious cotton candy.
Secret organizations are buying up the American political process and you are NOT going to be happy with the result in this charged political documentary.
A pulp writer gets sucked into a real murder in this stylish but slow 1970’s light weight thriller.
H.G. Lewis’ southern-fried splatter classic gets the deluxe Blu-Ray treatment from Arrow Films.
Boy meets girl, then they fall in love. What could be nicer than that? Oh, I don’t know. Different genomes, perhaps?
The infamous “Japanese Dracula” films from the early 1970s have come out of the shadows thanks to a new box set from Arrow Video.
Phil Bailey ain’t impressed with Solo: A Star Wars Story.
Joe D’Amato’s directorial debut makes its long awaited home video release.
Post-war Hollywood was WAY gayer than you might think.
Burlesque revives as an art form and is funnier than ever.
An intimate portrait of Steven Tyler as he embarks on a country-flavoured solo career.
Ron is autistic but builds amazing structures without nails or cement on Mole Man.