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The Crawling Hand is a 1963 American science fiction horror film directed by Herbert L. Strock, and starring Peter Breck, Kent Taylor, Rod Lauren, Alan Hale and Allison Hayes.[3] It was later featured on the television shows Mystery Science Theater 3000 (MST3K) and The Canned Film Festival.[4]

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Crawling_Hand

The Slime People is a 1963 horror film directed by Robert Hutton, who also starred in the film. The film was featured on the first season of the television show Mystery Science Theater 3000,[1] as well as the 1986 syndicated series The Canned Film Festival.[2]

The film was infamous for its extensive use of fog machines, with the fog becoming so thick towards the end that it is virtually impossible to see any of the actors.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Slime_People

Q (also known as The Winged Serpent and Q – The Winged Serpent) is a 1982 monster film written, produced and directed by Larry Cohen and starring Michael Moriarty, Candy Clark, David Carradine, and Richard Roundtree.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Q_(1982_film)

Night of the Comet is a 1984 American low budget science fiction horror comedy film written and directed by Thom Eberhardt. It stars Catherine Mary Stewart, Robert Beltran, and Kelli Maroney as survivors of a comet that has turned most people into either dust or zombies. Night of the Comet grossed $14.4 million in the US on a $700,000 budget. It has a Rotten Tomatoes approval rating of 77% and has since become a cult film, influencing the creation of Buffy Summers.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Night_of_the_Comet

The Pit (also known as Teddy) is a 1981 Canadian horror film starring Sammy Snyders and Jeannie Elias. Although it is a Canadian production, it was actually filmed in Beaver Dam, Wisconsin.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Pit_(film)

Galaxy of Terror is a 1981 science fiction horror film produced by Roger Corman through New World Pictures and directed by Bruce D. Clark. It was distributed by United Artists. It stars Edward Albert, Erin Moran, Ray Walston and Taaffe O'Connell.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Galaxy_of_Terror

The Flying Saucer is a 1950 independently made American black-and-white science fiction spy film drama, written by Howard Irving Young, from an original story by Mikel Conrad who also produced, directed, and stars with Pat Garrison and Hantz von Teuffen. The film was distributed in the United States by Film Classics Inc. The Flying Saucer was re-released in 1953 in the U.S. by Realart Pictures Inc., as a double-feature with Atomic Monster, the retitled-reissue of Man Made Monster, originally released in 1941 by Universal Pictures.

The Flying Saucer is the first feature film to deal with the (then) new and hot topic of flying saucers.[1] Flying saucers, or alien craft shaped like flying disks or saucers, were first identified and given the popular name on June 24, 1947, when private pilot Kenneth Arnold reported nine silvery, crescent-shaped objects flying in tight formation. A newspaper reporter coined the snappy tagline, "flying saucers", which captured the public's imagination.[2] The film has no relationship and should not be confused with the later Ray Harryhausen science fiction film Earth vs. the Flying Saucers, released by Columbia Pictures.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Flying_Saucer

Destination Moon (a.k.a. Operation Moon) is a 1950 American Technicolor science fiction film, independently produced by George Pal and directed by Irving Pichel, that stars John Archer, Warner Anderson, Tom Powers, and Dick Wesson. The film was distributed in the United States and the United Kingdom by Eagle-Lion Classics.

Destination Moon was the first major U.S. science fiction film to deal with the practical scientific and engineering challenges of space travel and to speculate on what a manned expedition to the Moon would look like. Famed science fiction author Robert A. Heinlein contributed to the script.

The film's premise is that private industry will mobilize, finance, and manufacture the first spacecraft to the Moon, and that the U.S. government will be forced to purchase or lease the technology to remain the dominant power in space. Different industrialists cooperate to support the private venture. In the final scene, as the crew approaches the Earth, the traditional "The End" title card heralds the dawn of the coming Space Age: "This is THE END...of the Beginning".[4]

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Destination_Moon_(film)

Not of This Earth is an independently made 1957 American black-and-white science fiction film produced and directed by Roger Corman for his Los Altos Productions, that stars Paul Birch, Beverly Garland, Morgan Jones, William Roerick, and Anna Lee Carroll. The film was written by Charles B. Griffith and Mark Hanna and was distributed by Allied Artists Pictures Corporation as a double feature with Attack of the Crab Monsters[2]. Its theatrical release had a running time of 67 minutes, that was expanded to 70 minutes in 1962 for TV syndication.

The storyline concerns the attempts by an extraterrestrial humanoid to surreptitiously secure the blood of humans and to test it on himself as treatment for a fatal blood disorder which is ravaging the population of his home planet.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Not_of_This_Earth_(1957_film)

Bride of the Monster is a 1955 American science fiction horror film directed, written and produced by Edward D. Wood Jr., and starring Bela Lugosi and Tor Johnson with a supporting cast featuring Tony McCoy and Loretta King.

The film is considered to have Wood's biggest budget ($70,000). Production commenced in 1953 but, due to further financial problems, was not completed until 1955. It was released in May 1955, initially on a double bill with Macumba.[1]

A sequel, entitled Night of the Ghouls, was finished in 1959, but due to last-minute financial problems, was not released until 1984.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bride_of_the_Monster

It Conquered the World is an independently made 1956 American black-and-white science fiction film, produced and directed by Roger Corman, starring Peter Graves, Lee Van Cleef, Beverly Garland, and Sally Fraser. It Conquered the World was released theatrically by American International Pictures as a double feature with The She-Creature.[1][2][3]

It Conquered the World concerns an alien creature from the planet Venus that secretly wants to take control of the Earth. The creature makes radio contact with a disillusioned human scientist, who agrees to help because the scientist believes such an alien intervention will bring peace and save a doomed humanity from itself.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/It_Conquered_the_World

The Brain from Planet Arous is a 1957 independently made American black-and-white science fiction film, produced by Jacques R. Marquette, directed by Nathan H. Juran, that stars John Agar, Joyce Meadows, and Robert Fuller. Distributed briefly by Howco International in late 1957[2], the film appeared in 1958 on a double feature with Teenage Monster.[3]

The storyline features themes of alien possession and world domination by an alien named Gor. Another alien, Vol, has been sent to Earth to capture the criminal Gor and return him to their home world.[4]

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Brain_from_Planet_Arous

Nightmare in Wax is a 1969 horror film. Cameron Mitchell plays Vince Rinaud, a former film special effects artist who is disfigured by Max Block, the head of Paragon Pictures, and also a rival for the affections of a woman (Anne Helm). Leaving the film industry, Vince becomes a recluse and opens a wax museum. Within a few months, four popular Paragon stars disappear. Wax figures of the missing stars soon feature as wax models in the museum and the police become suspicious.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nightmare_in_Wax

Tourist Trap is a 1979 American supernatural slasher film directed by David Schmoeller and starring Chuck Connors, Jocelyn Jones, Jon Van Ness, Robin Sherwood, and Tanya Roberts. The film follows a group of young people who stumble upon a roadside museum housing mannequins that wield supernatural powers. Schmoeller co-wrote the script with J. Larry Carroll who served as producer for the film alongside famous producer/director Charles Band.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tourist_Trap_(film)

1984 is a 1956 British black-and-white science fiction film, based on the novel Nineteen Eighty-Four by George Orwell, depicting a totalitarian future society. This is the first cinema rendition of the story, directed by Michael Anderson and starring Edmond O'Brien as protagonist Winston Smith, and featuring Donald Pleasence, Jan Sterling, and Michael Redgrave. The character O'Brien, the antagonist, was renamed "O'Connor", due to the shared surname of the actor Edmond O'Brien.

For the U.S. market, 1984 was distributed in 1956 on a double feature with another British science fiction film, The Gamma People.[3] After distributor agreements expired, the film was withdrawn from theatrical and TV distribution channels by Orwell's estate and has not been obtainable legally for many years.

In 1954, Peter Cushing and Andre Morell starred in a BBC-TV made-for-TV adaptation which was extremely popular with British audiences, leading to the production of the 1956 O'Brien theatrical film version. Pleasence had also appeared in the BBC television version, playing the character of Syme, which for the film was amalgamated with that of the character Parsons.

Like the earlier film adaption of Animal Farm, 1984 was secretly funded by the Central Intelligence Agency.[4]

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/1984_(1956_film)

Dr. Phibes Rises Again is a 1972 British horror-dark comedy film, produced by Louis M. Heyward, directed by Robert Fuest, that stars Vincent Price and Robert Quarry. The film is a sequel to The Abominable Dr. Phibes (1971). After seeking vengeance on the men whom he blamed for his wife's death in the first film, Phibes returns to seek eternal life in Egypt, while he pursues a centuries-old man who holds the ancient secrets that Phibes needs.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dr._Phibes_Rises_Again

The Abominable Dr. Phibes is a 1971 British dark comedy horror film, produced by Ronald S. Dunas and Louis M. Heyward, directed by Robert Fuest, written by William Goldstein and James Whiton,[2] and starring Vincent Price and Joseph Cotten.[3] Its art deco sets, dark humour, and performance by Price have made the film and its sequel Dr. Phibes Rises Again cult classics.[2] The film also features Terry-Thomas and Hugh Griffith, with an uncredited Caroline Munro appearing in still photographs as Phibes's wife.

The film follows the title character, Dr. Anton Phibes, who blames the medical team that attended to his wife's surgery four years prior, for her death and sets out to exact vengeance on each one.[4] Phibes is inspired in his murderous spree by the Ten Plagues of Egypt from the Old Testament.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Abominable_Dr._Phibes

The Frozen Dead is a 1966 British science fiction horror film written, produced and directed by Herbert J. Leder and starring Dana Andrews, Anna Palk and Philip Gilbert.[1] In this film, Nazi scientist Dr. Norberg (Dana Andrews) attempts to revive a number of frozen Nazi soldiers at his English estate so that the Third Reich can arise anew 20 years after the end of World War II.[2] Norberg is unsuccessful, however, as his thawed Nazis are only zombie-like creatures, including his vicious brother, Prisoner no. 3 (Edward Fox), who attempts to strangle anyone who comes near. Norberg reduces Elsa (Kathleen Breck), the best friend of his niece Jean (Anna Palk), to a living head as part of the Nazi plot.

The film was released in the U.K. in 1966. In the U.S., The Frozen Dead was released in 1967 on a double bill with It!, which Leder also wrote, produced and directed.[3]

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Frozen_Dead

The Alligator People is a 1959 CinemaScope science-fiction horror film directed by Roy Del Ruth.[1] It stars Beverly Garland, Bruce Bennett, and Lon Chaney Jr. This film was the penultimate feature directed by Del Ruth, and quite different from those of his days at Warner Bros.[2][3][4]

The film was theatrically distributed by 20th Century Fox on a double bill with Return of the Fly.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Alligator_People

Snowbeast is a 1977 American made-for-television horror film starring Bo Svenson, Yvette Mimieux, Robert Logan and Clint Walker, directed by Herb Wallerstein from a teleplay written by Joseph Stefano, who wrote the screenplay for Alfred Hitchcock's classic 1960 thriller Psycho. The film originally premiered as the NBC Thursday Night Movie on NBC on April 28, 1977.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Snowbeast

Night Fright is a 1967 American science-fiction horror film directed by James A. Sullivan that was shot near Dallas, Texas.

In the early 1980s, the film was re-titled in the United Kingdom for VHS release as E.T.N.: The Extraterrestrial Nastie, E.T.N.: The Extraterrestrial Nasty, The Extraterrestrial Nastie and The Extraterrestrial Nasty .

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Night_Fright

The Snow Creature is a 1954 science fiction-horror film movie produced and directed by W. Lee Wilder for Planet Filmplays Inc., written by Myles Wilder, and starring Paul Langton.

For more info click on the link:

The Thing with Two Heads is a 1972 American science fiction film directed by Lee Frost and starring Ray Milland, Rosey Grier, Don Marshall, Roger Perry, Kathy Baumann, and Chelsea Brown.[1][2]

Some early visual effects work from Rick Baker is also featured. The movie is known for its soundtrack, produced by MGM Records producer Michael Viner with a rotating cast of studio musicians that he called the Incredible Bongo Band.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Thing_with_Two_Heads

The Colossus of New York is a 1958 black-and-white science fiction film from Paramount Pictures, produced by William Alland, directed by Eugène Lourié, that stars Ross Martin, Otto Kruger, John Baragrey, Mala Powers, Robert Hutton, and Charles Herbert.[2] The screenplay was written by Thelma Schnee, the maiden name of Thelma Moss, who would go on to become a famous parapsychologist.[3] The film's storyline is credited to Willis Goldbeck, while John P. Fulton handled the special photographic effects, and Wally Westmore handled the makeup. Paramount Pictures theatrically released Colossus in June 1958 as a double feature with The Space Children.[1]

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Following an accident, Jeremy Spensser's brain is transplanted by his scientist father into the huge body of an unattractive, frightening cyborg, in order to save his brilliant son's mind so that it can continue to serve mankind. Soon, his son's brain becomes transformed by the experimental procedure, losing key attributes that make him human and define his personality.

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Colossus_of_New_York

Street Trash is a 1987 American black comedy body horror film directed by J. Michael Muro (credited as Jim Muro). It won the Silver Raven at the Brussels International Festival of Fantasy Film. The film has acquired a status as a cult classic independent horror-comedy and is one of a number of films known as "melt movies".[2]

For more info click on the link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Street_Trash

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Rea's Creature Features seeks to bring an entertaining plethora of films for your viewing pleasure.

I don't make "MONEY" from these movies.

I'm just a FAN of these films.

More films to come every FRIDAY!

So grab a sixer, pull up a chair, and enjoy these turkeys!

Cheers,
Rea