Zombies Archives

plague of zombies

plague_of_zombies_poster (1966)

The Plague of the Zombies (1966) Hammer Horror film directed by John Gilling. It stars André Morell, John Carson, Jacqueline Pearce, Brook Williams and Michael Ripper. The film is notable for its seminal imagery, which influenced many films in the zombie genre, and its themes of colonialism, exploitation and tyranny.


  • Filmed back-to-back with The Reptile (1966), using many of the same sets, most noticeably the main village set on the back lot at Bray Studios.
  • Diane Clare’s voice is dubbed in this movie.
  • Originally shown (in London) in a double billing with Dracula: Prince of Darkness (1966).
  • GoreMaster’s Top Costume Picks for 2009

    GoreMaster’s Top Picks for fun and popular Halloween Costumes 2009.   Click on the photo for more details.  As always we wish you a safe and happy Halloween!!

     Pirate Man Costume

    Pirate Man

    Men’s Pirate Adult Halloween Costumes includes: headband, vest, shirt, waist sash and pants. one size.


    Spanish Dancer Costume

    Spanish Dancer Costume

    Women’s Spanish Dancer Costume Includes dress and headpiece. Shoes not included.

    Hairy Speedo Costume


    Hairy Speedo CostumeOur hilarious Hairy Speedo Costume features a bodysuit with hair, blue speedo and Hawaiian style beach shirt.


    Pirate Queen Costume


    Gothic Pirate QueenFull Cut Hooded Dress


    Sexy Greek Goddess Costume

    Sexy Greek Goddess Costume

  • Blue and cream ombre mini dress
  • Headpiece
  • *Shoes Not included*

    70s Hairy Chest Costume

    70s Hairy Chest Shirt Costume70s Hairy Chest Shirt Costume features a one-piece shirt with built-in hairy chest.

     Twilight Vampiress Costume

    Twilight Bella Vampire CostumeScore your own Edward Cullen in this sexy vampire number. A shiny, strapless mini dress.  The red and black cape is detachable from loops along the neckline and features a stiff collar that stays up. A pleather belt with a Velcro closure in back features a pentagram on front with a large faux stone and several silver stars. A double row of chain hangs on both sides. Fangs complete the outfit. INCLUDES: Dress, Cape, Belt, Choker and Fangs.


    Classic Star Trek Costume

    Men's Star Trek Classic ShirtWhether the exciting new Star Trek movie has made you a fan or you’ve been watching Classic Star Trek, Next Generation, Voyager, DS9, or Enterprise for years – you’ll want to beam up to your next costume party in this officially licensed Star Trek costume! Shirt has long sleeves and an embroidered Star Fleet emblem.


    Men’s Super Deluxe Zombie

    Mens Complete 3D Zombie-AdultOur super deluxe “Adult Zombie” is sure to scare away the ghouls and goblins. This complete ensemble features a tattered shirt with a pvc chest exposing the bones and other organs, tattered pants with pvc bones exposed, and a pvc mask with hair and Gloves.

    Skeleton Bride Zombie

    Skeleton Bride Zombie4 piece costume includes tattered gown with lace up bodice and tulle trim cuffs headband with attached veil choker with gem and fingerless gloves.


    demons II

    Demons 2 (1986)

    Dèmoni 2 (Demons 2) is a 1986 Italian horror film directed by Lamberto Bava and co-written and produced by Dario Argento. It is a sequel to Bava’s 1985 film Dèmoni and stars David Edwin Knight, Nancy Brilli, Coralina Cataldi-Tassoni, as well as Argento’s youngest daughter Asia Argento in her debut film performance at age ten. In this sequel, Bava opted to use British New Wave bands such as the Smiths, the Cult, Dead Can Dance, and the Art of Noise on the soundtrack as opposed to heavy metal bands in the original Dèmoni.

    Tagline: The Nightmare Returns


    Buy this Title on DVD

    Buy this Title on DVD

    A group of tenants and visitors are trapped in a 10-story high-rise apartment building infested with demons who proceed to hunt the dwindling humans down.





  • Bobby Rhodes, who played Tony the pimp in Dèmoni (1985), returns as a completely different character in this sequel. Lino Salemme also reappears, this time as a security guard.
  • The scene where Hannah (Nancy Brilli) has a baby was not part of the original script. Originally, Hannah’s baby would become a demon inside her and claw its way out of her. This scene was taken out when Lamberto Bava and Dario Argento decided they wanted a happier ending.
  • Asia Argento’s film debut.
  • GoreMaster.com

    The Ghost Galleon released September 15, 1975


    The Ghost Galleon (El Buque maldito) (1974) is a Spanish horror film written and directed by Amando de Ossorio and stars Jack Taylor. It is also known as Horror of the Zombies.

    The film is the third in Ossorio’s Blind Dead series and, being set aboard a ship, is the only film in the series to not feature the Templars’ trademark undead horses.


    Buy this Title on DVD!

    Buy this Title on DVD!

    In what many fans consider the most surprising of the four films in the series, Maria Perschy (CASTLE OF FU MANCHU) and Jack Taylor (EUGENIE) star in writer/director Amando de Ossorio’s chilling tale about a boatload of stranded swimsuit models who discover a mysterious ghost ship. But this phantom galleon carries the coffins of the satanic Templar, eyeless zombies who hunt humans by sound. Even if these frightened lovelies can survive their own forbidden desires, will they escape the insatiable hunger of the BLIND DEAD?


    This Definitive Edition of THE GHOST GALLEON – released in America as HORROR OF THE ZOMBIES – has been restored and remastered in High Definition and includes both the original English and Spanish language tracks, plus vintage trailers, TV spots and more, now available for the first time ever on DVD!

    Buy this collection on DVD

    Buy this collection on DVD



    Rose McGowan Birthday September 5


    Rose Arianna McGowan (born September 5, 1973)  is an American actress best known for her role as Paige Matthews in WB Network supernatural drama series Charmed. She has also appeared in several major Hollywood films including The Doom Generation, Scream, Rose McGowanJawbreaker, and Grindhouse. She was until recently the co-host of TCM’s film-series program, The Essentials; in the most recent season, Alec Baldwin has replaced her as co-host. She played Ann Margaret alongside Jonathan Rhys Meyers as Elvis Presley in the CBS mini-series Elvis.


    Auditioned for the role of Lisa in Girl, Interrupted (1999). The part eventually went to Angelina Jolie

    She won the role of Amy Blue in The Doom Generation (1995), after Jordan Ladd backed out.

    Was engaged to Marilyn Manson. [1998-2001]rose_mcgowan

    Modeled as a child.

    Second oldest of six children.

    She and Marilyn Manson announced that they were splitting up. [18 January 2001]

    Told Howard Stern that she broke up with Marilyn Manson because she tired of the rock and roll lifestyle he engaged in. When pressed further, she admitted that drug use was a big part of that lifestyle. [October 2001]

    A tattoo of a woman on her right shoulder has been surgically removed.


    She knits, gardens, and collects shoes and Marlene Dietrich memorabilia.

    The WB network announced that she would be playing Paige Matthews, the long-lost, baby half-sister of Prue, Piper and Phoebe on the hit series “Charmed” (1998). She was cast after Shannen Doherty, who played eldest sister Prue Halliwell, was fired when she refused to sign a two-year contract extension. [June 2001]

    She won the role of Tatum Riley in Scream (1996/I) after Melinda Clarke turned it down. Coincidentally, the two would later work together when Clarke guest starred on “Charmed” (1998) in October 2002.

    She attended high school with Nicole Berger


    Bust 36C

    Ranked #39 in Stuff magazine’s “102 Sexiest Women in the World” (2002).

    She ran away at age 9 to escape the Children of God cult that her parents were a part of. River Phoenix, Liberty Phoenix, Summer Phoenix, Rain Phoenix and Joaquin Phoenix were also child members of Children of God.


    Absolutely hates fish

    Has agoraphobia and OCD (Obsessive Compulsive Disorder).


    Has two Boston terriers named Bug and Fester.

    Watched Viva Las Vegas (1964) many times in order to prepare for her role of Ann-Margret in the mini-series Elvis (2005) (TV)

    rose-mcgowan-picture-4She is of French and Irish descent.

    Is the favorite actress of both Brian De Palma and Quentin Tarantino.

    Legally emancipated herself from her parents at the age of 15.

    Collaborated with musician BT on the song “Superfabulous”, found on his 2003 CD, “Emotional Technology”.

    Her first language is Italian.

    Ranked #44 on the Maxim magazine Hot 100 of 2007 list.

    Met boyfriend Robert Rodriguez when he directed her in Planet Terror (2007).

    grindhouse mcgowan

    Ranked #14 on Wizard magazine’s ‘Sexiest Women of TV’ list (March 2008).

    Broke her left foot after running into the edge of a doorway made of stone. [April 2008]

    Engaged to Robert Rodriguez. [2008]

    Robert Rodrigez and Rose McGowan

    Robert Rodriguez and Rose McGowan

    In the movie Rats (2003), the character Rose is based on the writer’s experience with the actress Rose McGowan, and played by character actress Eileen Grubba.

    Played the character Tatum Riley in Scream (1996/I), best friend of Sidney Prescott (Neve Campbell), her character Paige Matthews lives at 1329 Prescott Street, the address of Halliwell Manor on “Charmed” (1998).

    Asked to have the stripper pole sanitized before doing her go-go dance routine in Planet Terror (2007).


    While filming Scream (1996/I) she discovered that she could actually fit through a pet flap.

    Her favorite color is green.

    Check out the Best Selling DVD's

    Check out the Best Selling DVD's



    Zombi 2 (also known as Zombie, Island of the Living Dead, Zombie Island, Zombie Flesh Eaters and Woodoo) is a 1979 zombie horror film directed by Lucio Fulci. It is the best-known of Fulci’s films.  It made Fulci a horror icon. Despite the fact that the title alludes to the film being a sequel to Zombi (the Italian title of George A. Romero’s Dawn of the Dead), the films are unrelated. When the film was released in 1979, it was scorned for its extremely bloody content notably by the at the time Conservative British Parliament.

    Tagline: When the earth spits out the dead, they will rise to suck the blood of the living!


     Strangers looking for a woman’s father arrive at a tropical island where a doctor desperately searches for the cause and cure of a recent epidemic of the undead.

    Memorable scenes :


    The film became infamous for two scenes in particular, aided by special effects. One features a zombie (Ramon Bravo) fighting an actual tiger shark underwater. The actor scheduled to fight the shark was unable to perform the day the sequence was to be shot, so the shark’s trainer was used instead.


    The other infamous scene is where a character has her eye gouged out on a splintered piece of wood very slowly and painfully. This scene in particular was edited from many previous releases, but is intact on all three current DVD versions.


    The film is also remembered among fans for its creepy, synthesized opening theme, composed by Fabio Frizzi.

    Reception in Europe:

    Zombi 2′s incredible success in Europe re-ignited Fulci’s sagging career and reinvented the director as a horror maven. Fulci would go on to direct several more horror films, and Zombi 2 introduced several of his trademarks: zombies, hyper-realistic gore and blood, and the infamous “eyeball gag” (a character is impaled or otherwise stabbed through the eyeball). Contrary to what some web sites have said about Zombi 2 being written before Dawn of the Dead this is not true. In fact at least some of the dialogue is a variation of a line written for Dawn of the Dead.

    zombie DVDDespite the massive popularity of the film, Zombi 2 was banned in several countries, including Great Britain, due to the massive gore content. It was released by Vipco but with a lot of violence edited out. It was finally released uncut in 2005. Lead actor Ian McCulloch, who is British, never actually had the opportunity to watch the full film until he recorded a commentary for the Roan Group’s laserdisc release of Zombi 2 in 1998, and was shocked at the gore level.

    Zombi 2′s massive European box office take also paved the way for three more sequels, which, like their predecessor, have no relation to any of the other films in the series — they all have self-contained plots. While the Zombi series proved to be incredibly lucrative, Zombi 2 is by far the most recognizable of the European zombie films.

    The film was written before Dawn of the Dead was released in Italy, as an action/adventure thriller with no link to George A. Romero’s films. The opening and closing scenes (which take place in New York) were added to the script later when the producers wanted to cash-in on the success of Dawn.

    The infamous shark vs. zombie scene was filmed in a large salt water tank and the shark was fed horse meat and sedatives before filming.

    Reception in United States:

    Zombi 2 was released merely as Zombie in America and was considered a stand-alone film with no connection to Romero’s zombie canon. The theatrical trailers for Zombie provided the memorable tagline of “We Are Going to Eat You!” and showcased some of the make-up effects, but did nothing to indicate the plot of the picture (although the audience was indeed warned about the graphic content of the film: a humorous crawl at the end of the preview promises “barf bags” to whoever requested them upon viewing the film).

    Make Up Department
      Giannetto De Rossi … makeup artist
      Mirella Sforza … hair stylist
      Maurizio Trani … makeup artist
      Rosario Prestopino … makeup artist (uncredited)www.goremaster.com_black

    Special Effects Department
      Giovanni Corridori … special effects
      Gino De Rossi … special effects
      Roberto Pace … special effects



    The Return of the Living Dead is an American zombie comedy horror film that was released in 1985 and was followed by several sequels. The film was written and directed by Dan O’Bannon and starred Clu Gulager, James Karen, Don Calfa, Thom Mathews, Beverly Randolph and Linnea Quigley. The film tells the story of how a man and a group of teenage punks deal with the accidental release of a horde of brain hungry zombies onto an unsuspecting town.

    return dead

    The film is also known for its soundtrack, which features several noted deathrock and punk rock bands of the era.

    Tagline:  They’re Back From The Grave and Ready To Party!




    The film has its roots in a novel by John Russo also called Return of the Living Dead. When Russo and George A. Romero parted ways after their 1968 film Night of the Living Dead, Russo retained the rights to any titles featuring Living Dead while Romero was free to create his own series of sequels, beginning with Dawn of the Dead. Russo and producer Tom Fox planned to bring Return of the Living Dead to the screen in 3D and directed by Tobe Hooper. Dan O’Bannon was brought in to give the script a polish and after Hooper backed out to make Lifeforce (also from a script by Dan O’Bannon), O’Bannon was offered the director’s seat. He accepted on the condition he could rewrite the film radically so as to differentiate it from Romero’s films. Russo retains a story writer credit on the film for developing the project, but the final film bears little to no resemblance to his original novel. He later wrote a novelization of the film which was fairly faithful to the shooting script, though without the character names as in the final film and the addition of a KGB sublot as an explanation for the plot. (Russo would, eventually, make his own ‘canon’ series with a 1999 revised edition of Night of the Living Dead, subtitled the 30th Anniversary Edition, and its sequel, Children of the Living Dead.)

    O’Bannon’s script also differed from the Romero series in that it is markedly more comedy based than Romero’s films, employing “splatstick” style morbid humor and eccentric dialogue. The films also boasted significant nudity, in marked contrast to Romero’s work. Russo and O’Bannon were only directly involved with the first film in the series, the rest of the films, to varying degrees, stick to their outline and “rules” established in the first film.

    Although the movie is set in Louisville, Kentucky, it was filmed in California. The Louisville police uniforms and patrol cars were all period correct which means the studio had to obtain permission from the Louisville city government to use the Louisville police department emblem. Neither the Louisville police nor the city of Louisville received any acknowledgement in the end credits.

    The Tarman is performed by puppeteer Allan Trautman, who is best known for his work with Jim Henson and The Muppets.

    The Zombies:

    The zombies in this movie differ from those in Night of the Living Dead. Return’s interpretation of zombies has influenced cultural interpretations of zombies, particularly with regard to their hunger for brains and their constant vocalization of this hunger.

    • They are fast and can run.
    • They are almost as intelligent and somewhat stronger then they were in their previous life, and they can also speak sometimes.
    • Instead of hunting humans for their flesh, they hunt for the humans’ brains, stating that only their consumption eases the pain of being dead.
    • It appears that injuries to their brains do not have any effect and the only way to fully destroy them is to cremate their bodies, although the ensuing smoke spreads the contagious gas. However, in the sequel, it is revealed the other way to destroy the zombies without spreading the gas is by electrical charge.
    Collector's Edition DVD

    Collector's Edition DVD

    Make Up Department
      Allan A. Apone … special makeup effects
      Yvette Bliss … punk makeup artist
      Craig Caton … additional special makeup artist
      Tony Gardner … makeup artist: half-corpse effects
      Wendy Hogan … assistant makeup artist
      Wendy Hogan … hair stylist
      William Munns … special makeup effects artist
      Kenny Myers … additional special effects makeup
      Robin L. Neal … key makeup artist
      Larry Odien … additional special makeup artist
      Tony Rupprecht … additional special makeup artist
      Douglas J. White … additional special makeup artist 

    Special Effects Department
      Kevin F. McCarthy … special effects foreman
      Robert E. McCarthy … special effects supervisor

    Visual Effects Department

      John Huneck … visual effects camera operator: Fantasy II
      Leslie Huntley … visual effects supervisor: Fantasy II Film Effects
      Michael Joyce … model shop supervisor
      Paul Kassler … model maker: Fantasy II Film Effects
      Peter Kleinow … visual effects supervisor
      Ken Marschall … matte painting: Fantasy II Film Effects
      Bret Mixon … rotoscoping
      Gary Rhodaback … model maker: Fantasy II Film Effects
      Joseph Viskocil … nuclear explosion
      Gene Warren Jr. … visual effects supervisor



    Movie Poster
    Movie Poster


    Top 50 Villains!

    Heath Ledger as The Joker

    Heath Ledger as The Joker

    Total Film’s Top 50 of villains
    1 The Joker (Batman: The Movie)Watchmen (Director's Cut)
    2 Darth Vader (Star Wars)
    3 Hannibal Lecter (Silence of the Lambs)
    4 Leatherface (The Texas Chainsaw Massacre)
    5 Freddy Krueger (A Nightmare on Elm Street)
    6 Nurse Ratched (One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest)
    7 Anton Chigurh (No Country for Old Men)
    8 Michael Myers (The Halloween series)
    9 Frank Booth (Blue Velvet)
    10 Norman Bates (Psycho)
    11 Bridget Gregory/Wendy Kroy (The Last Seduction)
    12 Jason Vorhees (Friday the 13th series)
    13 Saruman the White (The Lord of the Rings)
    14 John Doe (Se7en)
    15 Baby Jane Hudson (Whatever Happened to Baby Jane?)Transformers Revenge of the Fallen
    16 Peyton Flanders (The Hand That Rocks the Cradle)
    17 Gordon Gekko (Wall Street)
    18 Alex Forrest (Fatal Attraction)
    19 The White Witch (The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the witch and the
    20 Captain Videl (Pan’s Labyrinth)
    21 Annie Wilkes (Misery)
    22 Tony Montana (Scarface)
    23 Catherine Tramell (Basic Instinct)
    24 Michael Corleone (The Godfather)
    25 Dr Christian Sezell (Marathon Man)
    26 Reverend Harry Powell (The Night of the Hunter)
    27 Ray (Nil by Mouth)
    28 The Wicked Witch of the West (The Wizard of Oz)
    29 John Ryder (The Hitcher)
    30 Suzanna Stone Maretto (To Die For)
    31 Combo (This is England)
    32 General Zod (Superman)
    33 Hans Gruber (Die Hard)
    34 Patrick Bateman (American Psycho)
    35 Ivan Drago (Rocky IV)
    36 Daniel Cleaver (Bridget Jones’ Diary)X-Men Origins Wolverine
    37 Verbal Klint/Keyser Soze (The Usual Suspects)
    38 Lex Luthor (Superman)
    39 Don (Sexy Beast)
    40 Begbie (Trainspotting)
    41 Phyllis Dietrichsonn (Double Indemnity)
    42 Mr Blonde (Reservoir Dogs)
    43 Dr Elsa Schneider (Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade)
    44 Frank (Once Upon a Time in the West)
    45 Max Cady (Cape Fear)
    46 The Child Catcher (Chitty Chitty Bang Bang)
    47 The Truck (Duel)
    48 Hans Beckert (M)
    49 Mrs John Iselin (The Manchurian Candidate)
    50 Mr Potter (It’s a Wonderful Life)

    Amazon Specials!

    Amazon Specials!


    White Zombie released August 4, 1932


    Bela Lugosi

    White Zombie (1932) is an American horror film, first released on August 4, 1932. It was the first film to feature zombies.

    Tagline: The Dead Walk Among Us!

    15 Bela Lugosi Films!

    15 Bela Lugosi Films!

    Plot: Madeleine (Madge Bellamy) arrives at midnight to witness a mysterious burial before coming face to face with the satanic looking Murder Legendre (Lugosi with goatee and searing eyes) a hypnotist and voodoo master who has been supplying the local mills with an army of zombie laborers. Madeleine’s nightmare is just beginning. Having landed in a world of almost perpetual night where hollow-eyed zombies lumber through the sugar mill and the ghostly town is eerily bereft of living souls she becomes the object of desire for Legendre whose plan to possess her involves her initiation to the world of the undead.


    The film was produced independently by minor silent film makers Edward Halperin and Victor Halperin, from a script by Garnett Weston. Victor Halperin directed, and the film was distributed by United Artists.

    white zombie

    27 x 40 Movie Poster!

    Sherman S. Krellberg financed most of the production of the film through his Amusement Securities Corporation, using the film rights as collateral. When the Halperins were unable to repay the loan in a timely manner, Krellberg took over the rights and, after its initial run was finished, periodically reissued the film through minor distributors, the last time being in 1972.


    White Zombie

    White Zombie

    White Zombie

    is among the most-renowned horror films of the early sound era. Its legacy includes a namesake rock band, an extensive published critical analysis by Gary Don Rhodes, many VHS and DVD versions owing to its public-domain status, and considerable debate among film historians regarding its degree of virtue.


    11 X 17 Movie Poster!

    Many factors contribute to White Zombie’s enduring cult film status:

    • It is the first film dealing with zombies, a popular horror film subject of the last forty years.
    • It was independently-produced and not a product of a major studio like Universal, which made most of the best-known early horror films.
    • The director quit midway in filming and Lugosi got the chance to direct some scenes of the film. This according to his son as he commented in the documentary 100 Years of Horror. Lugosi had wished he could have done much more.
    • Its use of sophisticated camera, lighting, and sound techniques was pioneering for the genre.
    • It features a full musical score, albeit composed of secondary source material; contemporary horrors Dracula and Frankenstein did not.
    • Its elaborate sets, rented from Universal, and striking painted background images belie its independent status and help make it more comparable to a studio film than subsequent independent horror films would be.
    • It stars Béla Lugosi in one of his top performances, in a unique and visually-striking makeup.
    • Jack Pierce, Universal’s resident makeup genius who created the landmark face designs for the Frankenstein Monster, the Mummy, and later the Wolf Man, was the makeup artist for the film.
    • It marks the first of many independent-film choices for Lugosi following his success in Universal’s Dracula, a tendency that is generally cited for diminishing his status in the industry and is a popular Lugosi-discussion topic.
    • The quality of its performances is the subject of much debate, with some horror-film historians blaming the romantic leads in part for their overall ambivalence toward the film, but others crediting the disparate acting styles as contributing to the film’s strange, dream-like quality.
    • Unlike most other popular horror films, White Zombie’s cast is made up almost entirely of actors who today are not popularly-known for other performances; this feature helps to spotlight Lugosi, the most notable exception, and add to the film’s other-worldliness.
    • It contains a multitude of singularly-memorable moments, including:
      • A frightful scene showing zombies working in the sugar mill owned by Lugosi’s character.
      • The foot-to-head introductory pan of the zombie played by Frederick Peters, one of the genre’s scariest-looking characters.
      • The famous “flub” of horror-favorite Brandon Hurst holding his nose as he’s being thrown to a watery death.
      • Actor-musician Clarence Muse’s description of zombies, a rare instance in early films, especially horror films, in which an African-American was provided an opportunity to deliver lines in a non-stereotypical manner.
      • The early close-up of Lugosi’s eyes that travels across a wide shot and settles on the head of the actor.

    Make Up Department
      Carl Axcelle … makeup artist
      Jack Pierce … makeup artist

    Special Effects Department
      Harold Anderson … special effects


    Al Adamson was a Director, Producer, Actor born July 25th 1929Al Adamson
    Mr. Adamson passed away August 2nd 1995

    He is best known for directing Dracula vs. Frankenstein, Satan’s Sadists and Creatures of the Prehistoric Planet

    List of credits includes:

    Carnival Magic – Director  

    Hospital of Terror – Director, Writer    Blood of Dracula's Castle

    Death Dimension – Director   

    Cinderella 2000 – Director, Producer   

    Black Samurai – Director   

    Black Heat – Director, Producer   

    The Jet Set – Director  Creatures of the Prehistoric Planet

    Jessi’s Girls – Director, Producer 

    The Naughty Stewardesses – Director  

    Girls for Rent – Director   

    Mean Mother – Director (as Albert Victor)    

    Dynamite Brothers – Director    Dracula vs. Frankenstein

    Lash of Lust – Director (as George Sheaffer)     

    B J Hammer – Producer    

    Questions – Producer   

    Angels’ Wild Women – Director, Writer (as Denver Dixon Jr.)  

    Blood of Ghastly Horror – Director, Producer, Writer  Satans Sadists

    The Undying Brain – Director, Producer   

    Dracula vs. Frankenstein – Director, Producer    

    Five Bloody Graves – Director, Producer    

    Creatures of the Prehistoric Planet – Director, Producer    

    Hell’s Bloody Devils – Director, Producer 

    Shock Treatment – Director   Goremaster Makeup Effects Manual

    Satan’s Sadists – Director, Producer    

    Blood of Dracula’s Castle – Director, Producer    

    The Female Bunch – Director    

    Echo of Terror – Director, Producer  

    Half Way to Hell – Director, Producer, Writer


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