Bela Lugosi

Bela Lugosi stars as Charles Kessler, a man who has never really got to grips with the fact that his wife has left him. That is the least of his problems though, because there have been a lot of murders recently and they have all taken place on the Kessler estate. You can find out more about Invisible Ghost at A Passion For Horror.

A scientist collapses while demonstrating his new television machine. Bela Lugosi stars in this great who dun-it. Produced by Cameo Pictures.

Jack Haley, Bela Lugosi, Jean Parker, and Lyle Talbot in an old-dark-house film.

Entertainers Duke Mitchell and Sammy Petrillo parachute into the jungles of the Pacific island of Cola-Cola, where they meet primitive tribesmen, the chief's sarong-clad daughter Nona, and mad scientist Dr. Zabor (Bela Lugosi) conducting experiments in evolution. Jealous of Mitchell's relations with Nona, Zabor has just the thing to make a monkey of him...

Bela Lugosi. By day, professor of psychology. By night, proprietor of a soup-kitchen that serves as the base for his criminal activities. Tom Neal of "Detour" fame also appears.
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"How often have I told you to keep that cat from desecrating my graves!"

An insurance salesman is hired to guard the body of a man so his potential heirs don't try to bury it and invalidate the man's will. You can find out more about this film on its IMDB page.

Conducting weird scientific experiments, crazed Dr. James Brewster (Bela Lugosi), aided by his colleague Dr. Randall (Henry Hall), has managed to transform himself into a hairy, stooped-over ape-man. Desperately seeking a cure, Brewster believes only an injection of recently-drawn human spinal fluid will prove effective. With Randall refusing to help him, it falls to Brewster and his captive gorilla to find appropriate donors

A newspaper reporter begins to investigate after a series of brides die suddenly during their wedding. Her quest leads her to the secret of eternal youth and almost gets her killed. You can find more information regarding this film on its IMDb page.

No more uploads I was very satisfied with FTP uploading at archive.org. I was able to see exactly how much of the upload had been completed. I was able to see the rate at which the upload was progressing. And, perhaps most important of all, I was able to resume an interrupted upload. In other words, if I had uploaded 90% of a file when the connection was lost, all I had to do was reconnect and upload the remaining 10%. The programmers at archive.org have eliminated the best way of uploading, uploading via FTP. They have decided to force everyone to use an inferior, cruder method.

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