horror

Whew! Welcome back to your favorite drive-in on a hot sweltering August night in the good old USA. And, in honor of hot sweaty men and nicely endowed ladies, we are happy to bring you two classics of a Herculean nature. First up, after some muscle bound coming attractions as well as an appropriate "Popeye" cartoon, the management is proud to present that classic mixture of myth and science fiction - "Hercules Against the Moon Men", starring Alan Steel as Dwayne Johnson's namesake.

She's a real head-turner.

Upon returning to her late father's home, Ruth and her fiance are terrorized by a science experiment gone wrong.

A crooked sea captain murders his crew, and blames their deaths on a seemingly imaginary monster. Starring Antony Carbone, Betsy Jones-Moreland and Robert Towne. Directed by Roger Corman.

Episode 9 of Student Short Films special horror episodes. Films included are "I Ran from a Zombie," "Panic Attack," and "The Wilds." Hosted by Lawrence Levesque. Happy Halloween! MATURE CONTENT WARNING: No student shorts are ever edited on this show. If airing this program on a cable access televison channel, please air after 10pm.

Sonya Rokoff acting as a representative of a European importing firm hires Victor Poten (Bela Lugosi), a Eurasian mad scientist who hates both whites and Asians, to ruin the tourist trade in San Francisco's Chinatown. Rokoff soon realizes that Poten has become an unstoppable monster, beyond her control. Poten's nefarious activities draw the attention of newspaper reporter Joan Whiting and her novelist boyfriend Martin Andrews who begin to investigate the mysterious, and violent events in Chinatown.

Sonya Rokoff acting as a representative of a European importing firm hires Victor Poten (Bela Lugosi), a Eurasian mad scientist who hates both whites and Asians, to ruin the tourist trade in San Francisco's Chinatown. Rokoff soon realizes that Poten has become an unstoppable monster, beyond her control. Poten's nefarious activities draw the attention of newspaper reporter Joan Whiting and her novelist boyfriend Martin Andrews who begin to investigate the mysterious, and violent events in Chinatown.

People are mysteriously disappearing near a remote Cornish village, where a scientist is experimenting with reviving the dead.

After his success in Tod Browning's "Dracula," Hungarian actor Bela Lugosi (1882-1956) refused the role of the monster in "Frankenstein" because he believed all the grunting required of him would be beneath his dignity as an actor. Ironically, however, Lugosi tended to accept any script offered to him in which there was plenty of dialog. The result was a string of low-grade Z pictures that were basically parodies of his great success as Count Dracula. "White Zombie," however, WAS an exception.

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