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December 30, 2012

Movie Review: Mysterious Island - Captain Harding’s Fabulous Adventures! (1952- Cheezy Flicks)

Mysterious Island- Captain Harding’s Fabulous Adventures! (1952 - Cheezy Flicks)

Directed by Spencer Gordon Bennet

Starring Richard Crane, Marshall Reed and Karen Randle
Run-Time: 252 minutes

The year is 1865, the Civil War is raging and a small group of Union prisoners use a military balloon to escape from a Southern Prison camp. The balloon drifts for days and finally lands on a mysterious volcanic island filled with some very strange inhabitants. Also landing, (in a space ship that looks like a tea kettle) is Rulu, a somewhat hot female from Mercury and her band of henchmen. Rulu and her crew are there seeking a radioactive material that will enable them to manufacture an explosive that will destroy the entire Earth. Its up to Captain Harding and his men to not only stop Rulu from accomplishing her evil plans but fight off natives, pirates and a wild-man, as well as dealing with the enigmatic Captain Nemo himself.

December 28, 2012

Cinema Head Cheese: The Podcast! #77 - Best of 2012

The Cinema Head Cheese crew comes together for a Christmas Miracle. Kevin, Jeff and Dave each give their five favorite films from 2012, and contributors Greg Goodsell and Rob Sibley do the same. From theatrical to foreign to small budget, the crew has the past year covered.

Click here to listen or right click and choose "Save Link As..." to download.

You can always email us at or tweet us @CinHeadCheese.

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This episode is sponsored by the following:


December 26, 2012

Movie Review: Ozombie (2012)

Even with the huge popularity of The Walking Dead it really feels like the constant recycling of the zombie sub-genre has become quite irritating fans in love with flesh-eaters. George Romero can't even do it right anymore and he created this beast.  It's getting to be as bad as the vampire film. Most seem to stay with similar narratives, without really doing anything different which in the end makes them tedious to watch. Ozombie is a zombie flick that does something different: It takes the hunting and murder of Osama Bin Laden and...Well... let's just say it fictionalizes what happened when the Seal team stormed his rat hole.

The movie begins in a very promising way with the raid on his compound. There's some fast action and zombie killing in the mix early. The zombies that Osama has guarding his digs really do nothing to deter the Seals so it's in easy capture and kill for the team. While Bin Laden is scrambling for a hiding spot he injects a serum into himself that makes a zombie not long after he's killed. Once the Seals are done Bin Laden becomes cargo on an airplane that later drops his zombified corpse into the ocean beach-side. Then the carnage begins.

December 24, 2012

Movie Review: Supernatural Activity (2012)

I often enjoy a good parody film. I guess I should define good, because good parody is extremely hard to come by. To me, a good parody should stand on its own, even if you don't get all of the references to other movies. I want a solid story with fun nods to whatever it's knocking. Outside of the first Scary Movie, the "Movie" movies have been atrocious. There's a good amount of "we have to reference this thing in a ham-fisted way" in each of them. I hate chunks that don't fit, but are there just because. Supernatural Activity doesn't have much of that, but it also lacks in many other ways.

Movie Review: The Faculty (1998, Blu-ray Edition)

Directed by Robert Rodriguez
Starring Jordana Brewster, Clea Duvall and Laura Harris

Some very weird shit is going down at Harrington High School. Shortly after one of the students finds a strange little creature on the schools football field, all hell begins to break loose, as the teachers seem to have been taken over by a mysterious force and not long after, the students themselves begin to become “possessed” by some sort of alien entity that is taking over the minds of everyone in sight. A small group of five students find themselves the only ones left to figure out the mystery and attempt to defeat the alien take-over before they too fall victim to the mind-controlling parasites which are now running their school.

December 23, 2012

Movie Review: Color of Night / Playing God - Double Feature

How can you go wrong with two solid thrillers for the bargain basement price of $10.00? You can't, the folks over at Mill Creek have recently been releasing a lot of double features on Blu-ray for the first time. Check out Jeff's review for the previous Mill Creek double bill of “Deep Rising” and “The Puppet Masters.

Now onto what's on the disk, we have the Bruce Willis/Jane Marsh big budget trash classic “Color of Night”. Very controversial when first released for Mr. Yippie-Ki-Yay showing his package. Yep, Willis bares it all for the ladies, the men get a very attractive and a very naked Jane March to gawk at.

December 20, 2012

Movie Review: No Clowning Around (2012)

Reviewed By: Rob Sibley

Have you ever seen a balloon animal made out of human intestines? What about a down on his luck clown who's best friend is a talking puppet? Didn't think so. Well that's what makes Rob Dimensions 25 minute short film “No Clowning Around” so special.

Now I'm hard to impress with short films, usually they try to take a clever idea and run with it but even at short running times they rarely impress. This film is not one of those, it's a statement from Rob Dimension that if you give the man a camera and a little coin he can spin a tale with enough substance to warrant a feature film version.

I must admit, before watching this film I had no idea what to expect. The plot concerns a clown by the name of Mumbles... he's a drunk, his girlfriend is a junkie and well... he just doesn't give a shit about life much. Getting by on bottles of hootch and his one friend the talking puppet by the name of Mr. Peepers.

If Kevin Smith &William Lustig teamed up  I could see the final product looking something like this. Rob Dimension not only stars in the film but also is the co-director/writer alongside the equally talented Matthew Burd, who edited and did the cinematography.

Movie Review: Australia After Dark (1975)

Review by Greg Goodsell

Directed by John D. Lamond

In Australia, “Sheila” is slang for woman, due to the preponderance of gals down there who have Sheila for their first name. What do “Sheilas” like to do Down Under? If this Australian mondo-shockumentary is correct, Sheilas like nothing better than to engage of lots of “messy fun.” Said practice is a sexual fetish where the woman finds release in covering themselves – either clothed or naked – in messy foodstuffs.

Australia After Dark begins with a trio of lassies who gleefully agree to have their naked bodies with paint, rubbing themselves on stark, white studio walls before collapsing joyfully on the canvas covered floor. Long before the United Kingdom’s Splosh! Magazine forced this particular kink out of the closet (Splosh! Is championed by director John Waters), Australia After Dark gives this particular byway a strenuous workout. Women cover themselves with honey, treacle, mud, whipped cream and even more body paint, taking up the final half hour of this film’s running time!

December 19, 2012

Cinema Head Cheese: The Podcast! #76 - Garbage Day

Kevin shares his thoughts on The Hobbit and its place with the Lord of the Rings films. He and Dave discuss their Christmas favorites from film to television. They also watch a ridiculous YouTube clip called Garbage Day. Jeff chimes in with a Blue Cheese review while Kevin interrupts with idiotic comments.

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This episode is sponsored by the following:


December 18, 2012

FIFTY SHADES OF DE SADE (4-Disc Limited Special) coming April 23 from Blue Underground


Romina Power (18-year-old daughter of Tyrone Power) stars as Justine, a nubile young virgin cast out of a French orphanage and thrust into a depraved world of prostitution, predatory lesbians, a fugitive murderess (Mercedes McCambridge), bondage, branding, and one supremely sadistic monk (an outrageous performance by Jack Palance). It’s a twisted tale of strange desires, perverse pleasures and the ultimate corruption of innocence as told by the Marquis de Sade.


Marie Liljedahl (the luscious star of INGA) is Eugenie, an innocent young woman taken to an island paradise where she is initiated into a world of pleasure and pain controlled by the sinister Dolmance (Christopher Lee). But when she surrenders to her own forbidden fantasies, Eugenie becomes trapped in a frenzy of drugs, sadomasochism and murder. Can a frightened girl in the grip of carnal perversion find sanctuary in the orgies of the depraved?

Movie Review: Wu Dang (Blu-ray)

Reviewed By: Rob Sibley

Wu Dang is the latest offering from director Patrick Leung. A solid director in his own right. His films usually are either light hearted comedy's such as “Good Times, Bed Times “ or light hearted martial art fantasy epics, “Twin Effects II” comes to mind. If you're catching a theme the word is light hearted and that's one of the best ways to describe Wu Dang, a fun rollicking adventure/martial arts fantasy that's part Indiana Jones, part vintage Tsui Hark with maybe a little Doc Savage thrown in for good measure.

Now before I continue I must say Patrick Leung is a good director, but he cut his teeth working as John Woo's main man for second unit directing. He's collaborated with Woo on two of his best bullet ballet films The Killer & Hard Boiled. So you have Leung to thank almost as much as Mr. Woo for those classics. The years of working with Mr. Woo have obviously paid off. Their most recent collaboration was on John Woo's epic Red Cliff.

December 17, 2012

Movie Review: The Night Child (Arrow Video)

Reviewed By:
Rob Sibley

The Night Child” has finally been given the proper DVD treatment from the fine folks at Arrow Video. The film was directed by Massimo Dallamano, best known for the classic Giallo  “What have you done to Solange?” but he's better known in the Italian film community as the cinematographer on such great spaghetti westerns “A Fistfull Of Dollars”, “For A Few Dollars More” and “Gunfight At Red Sands”.

The plot for Night Child concerns a documentary filmmaker (Richard Johnson) who's researching the occult for a new film. Eventually a mysterious painting leads him on a little research trip with his daughter (A standout performance by Nicoletta Elmi). Things become complicated when they discover a mysterious cursed medallion.

Made during the hay-day of Italian cinema, Night Child features a lot of the staples of 1970's Euro cinema. Calling this film a horror picture is a tough one since the tone is much more early Bava-esque in it's Gothic overtones. Don't go into this picture expecting any Fulchi or Argento style gore or kills. The film is pretty dry on that front. The gore isn't the only dry thing about this picture. The performances leave a lot to desire.

December 15, 2012

Best of 2012: Kenny's Top 10 DVD's of 2012

My Top 10 DVD’s for 2012

2012 has been a fantastic year for independent cinema, and a gold mine for people who are fed up with the regurgitated dog shit that Hollywood forces down Joe Public’s throat. There are no summer blockbuster’s in my top 10, there are no superhero movies and not surprisingly, Kevin James, Ben Stiller and Adam Sandler are nowhere to be found here.

These are all for the most part the films that I watched and walked away thinking, “Wow that's pretty impressive what they just did there on such a small budget. Very clever stuff.” I’m sure there are a shit-ton of other amazing movies out there that I didn't include in my list and that is because of coarse I can only watch so many movies. And being a full-on horror geek, that's pretty much what dominates my list.
Anyway, here it is.......

December 13, 2012

Movie Review: Silent Night, Deadly Night Part 1 & 2 (Christmas Survival Double Feature)

Reviewed by: Rob Sibley

With the remake “Silent Night” being released onto DVD/Blu, the fine folks over at Anchor Bay entertainment have decided to re-release the double feature of the original two films. Tis the season for some bloody Christmas fun. Axe wielding Santa's, deranged nuns, candy canes and sugar plum fairies.

First things first, it should be noted that when “Silent Night” was first released it was greeted not with open arms but with public outcry. Siskel & Ebert gave the film a scathing review and boycotted the film. They weren't alone, community leaders and P.T.A.'s were also not to keen on TV spots showing the lovable big man in a red suit carrying an axe!

All that aside, how is the actual film and does it hold up today? Well it's certainly not what I'd call a classic but it's above average more so then your typical slasher fare from the 80's. The story concerns a fella by the name of Billy Chapman, who as a child witnessed his parents being slaughtered by a man dressed as... you guessed it Santa.

December 12, 2012

Movie Review: Super Bitch (1973, aka Mafia Junction, Si può essere più bastardi dell'ispettore Cliff?)

Directed by Massimo Dallamano
Movie review by Greg Goodsell

Christmas comes early with this legit release of this highly enjoyable Italian crime thriller from the director of What Have You Done with Solange? Perpetual Eurotrash tough guy Ivan Rassimov n plays Cliff Hoyst, an ostensible U.S. drug agent. His girlfriend, Joann (Stephanie Beacham of TV’s “The Colbys” and “Dynasty”) works at an exclusive British “escort service” where wealthy clients are filmed in compromising positions who are later blackmailed into smuggling drugs. There are the expected complications, romantic and otherwise, and Inspector Cliff must face off against rival drug smuggler Mama the Turk (elderly British character actress Patricia Hayes) for the life of Beacham.

Super Bitch, a United Kingdom and Italian co-production is quite a wild ride! An unauthorized bootleg in grainy, washed-out colors was making the rounds earlier this year, but Arrow Video in the U.K. has come to the rescue with a breathtakingly beautiful print. Cinematographer Jack (The Bridge on the River Kwai) Hildeyard contributes bold, colorful photography for a variety of world locations. The film begins in Lebanon, switches to London for Beacham’s scenes and finds time for side trip to New York City. People will find a lot to groove on, as the fashion and décor is strictly of the Austin Powers’s school, full of eye-popping op art and modern, expressionistic furniture. Morrel (Ettore Manni), the head of the escort agency has a swingin’ office, complete with a perpetual light show projected on a screen.

Known under countless titles, the film’s original Italian title, Si può essere più bastardi dell'ispettore Cliff?, which translates in English to “Could Anyone Be Possibly more of a Bastard than Inspector Cliff?” It was also shortened to Mafia Junction, and finally Super Bitch. It’s hard to say who plays the titular role. While the frequently naked Beacham (insuring that this film has a certain cult cache), in her role cavalier, money-grubbing prostitute would certainly fit the title, this reviewer is betting that the Super Bitch here is played by Hayes, a delightful harridan who makes Ma Barker seem like Martha Stewart in comparison. Hayes chews the scenery must adeptly with her family of shaggy gangster sons. Berating her guitar-strumming offspring Bunco (Tutte Lemkow) for smoking marijuana, her clan happily runs over and kills a male hustler in their convertible while singing folk songs in the very next scene! Hayes and her family are lots of fun to watch – it’s as if her gloriously dysfunctional brood has taken a page from the John Waters playbook.
As if this wasn’t good enough in and of itself, the legendary Riz Ortolani contributes a wild and happening soundtrack musical score.

Arrow Film’s DVD release runs 94 minutes. Available audio tracks are the English dub or the Italian language dub, with translated English subtitles. The DVD extras include “Bullets, Babes and Blood,” a short documentary on Italian crime movies and a brief interview with infamous director Ruggero Deodato on his fond memories of working with actor friend Rassimov, who he directed in Last Cannibal World in 1977. Rassimov, who died at the age of 64 in 2003, would carve out a unique niche in European exploitation cinema, the go-to guy for producers casting Clint Eastwood parts. All in all, Christmas is a good time as any to say hello to this mama!  

December 11, 2012

Movie Review: Terror Train (Blu-ray/DVD Combo Pack)

Revenge themed horror surrounding nerds and bullies became a huge part of genre films in the 70’s and 80’s. For example, Massacre at Central High sort of stands out as a movie early on that pushed forth this often fun narrative that brings a rooting mentality to many viewers (Hell, I’m a nerd..Just not the smart kind).  The 1987 slasher Slaughter High also comes to mind as a highly enjoyable (though stupid) nerd on the rampage flick.  Roger Spottiswoode’s Terror Train nails down the same template while it not as serious in tone as Massacre at Central High nor as goofy as Slaughter High – it really captures a happy medium. Now it’s available for the first time in a special edition Blu-ray/Combo Pack from Scream Factory so now you can see Jamie Lee do her best to evade a geek for 90 minutes.

Terror Train begins in fairly cruel manner as our embattled nerd is being tricked by a group of college kids thinking he's going to get laid. Jamie Lee Curtis plays Alana Maxwell, a lovely and very innocent co-conspirator who gets mixed up with a prank that ends up with the nerd necking with a corpse wrangled by the evil medical students. I don’t know about you, but I’d be pissed! Years pass (as they always do in slashers) and he’s back for blood-soaked revenge on this group of douche-bags.

Movie Review: Deck the Halls (2006)

Day 8 of the David Hayes 12 Days of Christmas Crap Review-a-Palooza is here! Betcha thought I would quit before now, didn’t you? You don’t know me! Nobody knows me!

Oh, sorry. I think this project is getting under my skin. Not as much as that damn Little Drummer Boy song, but close.

On the eighth day of Christmas, the Head Cheese gave to me… four more days of crap, uugh.

I love ridiculous, slapstick comedy. Buster Keaton, Charlie Chaplin and Fatty Arbuckle are silent film geniuses. The best part of Mad Magazine was always Spy vs. Spy and Tom & Jerry holds a special place in my heart. Slapstick can be done well, it really can. Just not by Matthew Broderick and Danny DeVito. Although I can still feel the intense pain of watching the Americanized version of Godzilla starring Broderick, his turn as Ferris Bueller always had me, no matter what piece of crap I had just watched, feeling as though I liked the guy. Not anymore. Prior to this holiday travesty I felt that Danny DeVito could, quite possibly, do no wrong. He made the best choices as an actor and any project would benefit from his performance. Again, not anymore. There is only one film that could cause me to turn my back on two iconic American actors. One film that rips off, quite possibly, every other holiday film ever made in one fell swoop. Come with me, then, into the cozy little cabin. We’ll sit by the fire and I’ll tell you all about Deck the Halls… before we burn the DVD.

Buy Deck the Halls on DVD!

Movie Review: Silent Night, Bloody Night (aka DEATHOUSE, 1972)

Directed by Theodore Gershuny

Movie Review by Greg Goodsell

Jeffrey Butler (James Patterson) hires lawyer John Carter (Patrick Neal) to cinch the deal over his long abandoned family mansion in a small, upstate New York town. The forbidding manse has a cryptic past. It once served as an insane asylum, and his grandfather mysteriously burned to death while residing there. The lawyer is introduced to the townspeople, who seem a secretive bunch. Both Mayor Adams (Walter Able) and newspaperman Charlie Towman (John Carradine) seem ill-suited to an outsider coming into town to settle long-standing problems. Carter and his Swedish girlfriend Ingrid (Astrid Heeren) bed down at the Butler house where they are brutally ax murdered by an unseen assailant. As the long winter night grows long, threatening phone calls are made to various townspeople and they, too fall victim to the mad killer. Will the mayor's daughter (Mary Woronov), who joins forces with Jeffrey be able to solve the mystery before time runs out for them, too?

Silent Night, Bloody Night is best known along with Bob Clarke's Black Christmas (1974) as the other Christmas horror film without a killer Santa Claus. Directed by star Woronov's then-husband, Ted Gershuny, the film has atmosphere and many clever touches – but it hasn't aged very well. A proto-slasher before John Carpenter's Halloween (1979), there are lots of continuity errors and some egregiously wooden performances. This is made clear in one of the very first scenes: When the elder Butler burns to death at the mansion, he runs out into the snowy acres on the grounds and doesn't think of rolling into the wet, slushy snow to extinguish flames. The mad killer decapitates a victim at a grave-site, and Woronov and Patterson arrive at the scene minutes later – the surrounding area clean of all signs of bloodshed.

December 10, 2012

December Sees Blu-rays of "Lost Horizon", "Beloved Infidel" and "The Blue Lagoon" From Twilight Time!

Starring: Peter Finch, Liv Ullman, George Kennedy, James Shigeta, Bobby Van, Olivia Hussey, John Gielgud, Charles Boyer, Michael York, Sally Kellerman Directed By: Charles Jarrott Composed By: Burt Bacharach 

VIDEO: 1080p High Definition / 2.35:1
AUDIO: English 5.1 DTS-HD MA
1973 / Color
Rated: G
Special Features: Isolated Score Track / Ross Hunter: On the Way to Shangri-La / Alternate Scene: "I Come to You" / Burt Bacharach Song Demos / Trailers and TV Spots
Limited Edition of 3,000 Units
Enjoy the extensive Julie Kirgo liner notes and film art packaged with the Blu-ray disc.

December 8, 2012

Movie Review: Bonjour Tristesse (Blu-ray, Twilight Time)

Over the past couple years, Twilight Time has gradually built a catalog rich with classics from decades past. The Big Heat and Blake Edwards' High Time are two films of note that I've had the pleasure of watching that were by the company and now it's on to my third Blu-ray with the release of Otto Preminger's Bonjour Tristesse. My only experience with Preminger is with the star-studded, head-spinner, Skidoo, but thankfully he's made some much better films with Bonjour Tristesse being one of his finer, earlier efforts.

The gorgeous Jean Seberg (Paint Your Wagon) plays a very privileged young girl named Cecile, living in France with her Play boy father, Raymond (David Niven, Casino Royale, and Candleshoe). Cecile has quite a spoiled side to her but never off-putting. Her dad seems to have some complications with his love-life and that becomes more so when his ex, Anne (Deborah Kerr, An Affair to Remember) decides to join Raymond and Cecile's stepmother at their home on the French Riviera. This doesn't make things much better for the trio with both women vying for Raymond's affection.

December 7, 2012

Movie Review: Gandu (aka Asshole, 2010)

Movie Review by Greg Goodsell

Directed by Q

A ne’er-do-well with a shaved head in Modern India with the nickname of Gandu (which translates to the equivalent term of “Asshole” in Bengali) has a series of misadventures with his Bruce Lee-obsessed rickshaw driving buddy (Joyraj Bhattacharya). Unemployed, Gandu’s main source of income is picking the pocket of his mother’s boyfriend as they noisily make love. Squandering what he does have on a daily lottery, Gandu dreams of making it as a rapper. After a lifetime of grinding poverty and thwarted ambitions, Gandu’s fortunes suddenly take a turn for the better – will he have success in the music biz and finally lose his virginity to the hooker of his dreams?

Movie Review: Sugar Boxx (2009)

I had really high hopes for Sugar Boxx, which after all is a brand new women in prison movie, one that doesn't just have plenty of naked female breasts but also cameos from genre names as prominent as Kitten Natividad, Tura Satana and Jack Hill. Those hopes were met, though Tura and Jack only have the briefest of speaking roles, but what I found is that it has something even stronger going for it: it's an entirely independent movie made by a fan of the genre who made what he wanted to see, not what he felt some perceived audience might want. I think these critters are my favourite films nowadays because they ring utterly true, something that becomes even more obvious when compared directly to Hollywood product which gets faker with every year that passes. The best big budget films are made by fans too and while some of them are prominent (think Peter Jackson or Guillermo del Toro), there are far too few of them working within the mainstream industry.

Movie Review: Bonnie and Clyde vs. Dracula (2008)

Silly title? Maybe, but this little gem balances camp and serious intentions fairly deftly, and mixes it all up with some visual style, effective period detail and a jaunty pace. Oh, and the acting is pretty good, too. It's the kind of thing you used to see all the time, often produced by Roger Corman, in the 60s and 70s: minor but engrossing genre films made by talented young directors eager to make their mark. The kind of thing you don't see too often anymore.

Buy Bonnie and Clyde vs. Dracula on DVD

The story doesn't waste much time with explanations and elaborate set ups. It simply follows two parallel plots which come together in the third act. Both story lines revel in genre cliches, and yet are full of surprises and are never boring.

December 6, 2012

Movie Review: Death Valley (Blu-ray/DVD Combo Pack)

Shout Factory’s Scream Factory label have made a big statement lately with their efforts in putting out some of the finer horror flicks produced in the 80’s and 90’s and giving them the red-carpet treatment on Blu-ray . One film that I’m quite happy to see available for the first time on Blu-ray is Dick Richard’s slasher flick Death Valley. I watched bits and pieces of Death Valley when it would pop up on HBO or cable back in the mid 80’s and it always creeped me out. Being a youngster at the time I never could finish it because the lead character was my age and was being hunted by a psycho-killer. I was so frightened of “Strange Danger” and all that bullshit little kids were fed that something like Saturday The 14th was a better option. It’s a few decades later and I must say, I’ve watched it all the way through (with my security blanket) and Death Valley takes Stranger Danger to a whole level.

Impulse Pictures Gets Into The Golden Age Groove With Two XXX Delights Starring Ron Jeremy And Jamie Gillis!


A surefire way to pump some blood into your Valentine's Day


Bundle up, push play, and feel the warmth flow...

Same Time Every Year DVDIMPULSE PICTURES proudly presents two classics of skinema from the age when porn was reviewed in regular newspapers:
Ron Jeremy• in SAME TIME EVERY YEAR and '70s superstar Serena stars in SERENA: AN ADULT FAIRYTALE, both directed by LAST HOUSE ON THE LEFT star Fred Lincoln!
It’s that time of year again! Michael and a group of his male friends head off to a lawyer convention, leaving their wives home alone. Of course, these ladies aren’t stupid and they know their men are just out having a “good time” without them getting in the way. Picked up by a chauffeur (played by a younger, slimmer Ron Jeremy), the boys head out to a sex resort for the weekend. The wives, on the other hand, have some sin-sational plans of their own...

Low on plot and high on non-stop sex, SAME TIME EVERY YEAR stars many high-profile adult stars like Ron Jeremy, Loni Sanders, Paul Thomas, Tiffany Clark and Herschel Savage. Fred J. Lincoln (the psychotic ‘Weasel’ from Wes Craven’s classic, THE LAST HOUSE ON THE LEFT) directs this 1981 classic adult feature.

December 5, 2012

The "Return Of Nuke 'Em High" Poster Unveiled!!

December 5, 2012, New York, NY - Greetings from Tromaville! Troma Entertainment is proud to unveil the official theatrical poster for the latest Troma Team production Return to Nuke 'Em High, directed by Lloyd Kaufman. The poster was created by Justin Osbourn of Slasher Design.

December 4, 2012

Cinema Head Cheese: The Podcast! #75 - Running in Circles

Dave and Kevin discuss various collaborative teams in movies from the Cohens to the Happy Madison crew to Ed Wood and Bela Lugosi and many others you may not have thought about.

Click here to listen or right click and choose "Save Link As..." to download.

You can always email us at or tweet us @CinHeadCheese.

Support Cinema Head Cheese and Abnormal Entertainment by clicking the links on our Sponsors page!

This episode is sponsored by the following:


Movie Review: Godzilla vs. Biollante (1989, Blu Ray)

Directed by Kazuki Ohmori
Starring Kunihiko Mitamura, Yoshiko Tanaka and Masanobu Takashima
Run Time: 104 minutes

Dr. Shiragami has been genetically engineering a form of indestructible plant life using a rare supply of Godzilla cells. This experiment has brought a strange new form of plant life into existence: Biollante, massive yet peaceful in every way.....until Godzilla returns once again to wreak havoc upon Japan. It is only then that something within Biollante stirs and the plant must fight to save her creator and the land she loves. It’s the super-beast Battle of the Century when Godzilla and Biollante come face-to-face in an explosive fight to the finish.

December 3, 2012

Movie Review: Hate Crime (2012)

Reviewed by: Rob Sibley

I was lucky enough to get an early look at James Cullen Bressack’s film “Hate Crime”. Oh, and what a film it is. I promised no spoilers in this review and that’s the way the film should be watched. With no idea of what to expect and what’s going to happen. Without giving much away, “Hate Crime” is pretty much a found footage film shot in one take. To give up any more information would be doing a disservice to the viewer.

Now before I start my review I must state I’ve never been much of a fan of the “found footage” genre. It sort of started out with “Cannibal Holocaust”, then the French film “Man Bites Dog” and then was made popular by the “Blair Witch Project”. Then years passed and along came “Paranormal Activity” and since then we’ve been given nothing but dreck from the studios up until now...

December 2, 2012

Movie Review: Horror Express (Blu-ray/ DVD Combo)

There a have been many prolific duos in film history: Laurel and Hardy, Abbot and Costello, Pryor and Wilder, Freidman and Lewis,  are just a few that  come to mind when I think off total magic when the parties come together. In the horror realm, Peter Cushing and Christopher Lee are tops with their amazing camaraderie in some of the Hammer Productions (Dracula: Prince of Darkness, Horror of Dracula) they've teamed up in.

Severin Films has released the movie Horror Express from Spanish director Eugenio Martin in a Blu-ray/DVD combo pack starring the legendary actors.  It may just be time to finally put away all those shitty public domain releases, use them as coasters and crack this baby open.

December 1, 2012

Movie Review: Rudyard Kipling's Mark of the Beast (2012)

Directed by Jonathan Gorman, Thomas Edward Seymour
Starring Ellen Muth, Debbie Rochon and Margaret Rose Champagne
Run Time: 72 minutes

When one thinks of Rudyard Kipling the first thing’s that usually comes to mind are the wild-boy Mowgli, his friend Baloo the bear and the classic children's story The Jungle Book. What a lot of people don't know (myself included before seeing this movie), is that Kipling also wrote some pretty dark little short stories, among them the one that this movie is based on.