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Found 11 results

  1. The Werewolf and The Yeti (aka La Maldicion de la Bestia) (1975) w/ Paul Naschy, Mercedes Molina (as Grace Mills), Silvia Solar, Gil Vidal and Luis Induni. Directed by Miguel Iglesias (as M.I. Bonns). And written by Jacinto Molina. As with the previous collection, this one also ends with El Hombre Lobo. In this case we get the eighth (or maybe the seventh (it's a bit confusing)) movie with Paul Naschy as a werewolf named Waldemar Daninsky. Not that that matters because most of those movies have absolutely nothing in common with each other other than Paul Naschy as a werewolf named Wa
  2. Exorcism (aka Exorcismo) (1975) w/ Paul Naschy, Maria Perschy, María Kosty and Mercedes Molina (as Grace Mills). Directed by Juan Bosch. And written by Juan Bosch and Paul Naschy. Considering the name of this movie and the year of its release, it should come as no surprise that this is just another exploitation of The Exorcist (1973) with Paul Naschy as the Anglican equivalent of Father Damien Karras (but without the crisis in faith (so maybe he is a younger Father Lankester Merrin instead?)), Maria Perschy as Chris MacNeil and Mercedes Molina as Regan MacNeil (but a Regan old enough
  3. A Dragonfly for Each Corpse (aka Una libélula para cada muerto) (1975) w/ Paul Naschy, Erika Blanc, Ángel Aranda, María Kosty, Ricardo Merino, Susana Mayo and Eduardo Calvo. Directed by León Klimovsky. And written by Paul Naschy and Ricardo Muñoz Suay. A vigilante wearing a black coat, a black hood, black gloves, black shoes and red (I guess for a change of pace?) pants roams the streets of 1973 Milano knocking off a variety of what he/she considers undesirables (drug users, orgyists, strippers, etc.) using a variety of weapons in a variety of bloody methods. And then leaves a small
  4. Night of the Werewolf (aka El retorno del Hombre Lobo) (1981) w/ Paul Naschy, Julia Saly, Silvia Aguilar, Azucena Hernández, Beatriz Elorrieta, Pilar Alcón and Narciso Ibáñez Menta. And written and directed by Paul Naschy. But no Luis Ciges! 😮 At long last, we get to El Hombre Lobo! In 16th Century Hungary (although from a historical point-of-view, that opening text should have indicated the 17th Century), the werewolf Waldemar Daninsky (Paul Naschy) is in thrall to Countess Elizabeth Báthory (Julia Saly) and, when she is sentenced to be entombed for the rest of her life, h
  5. Horror Rises from the Tomb (aka El espanto surge de la tumba) (1973) w/ Paul Naschy (aka Jacinto Molina), Emma Cohen, Vic Winner (aka Victor Barrera), Helga Liné, Betsabé Ruiz and Cristina Suriani. Directed by Carlos Aured. And written by Paul Naschy. In the 15th century, a French warlock named Alaric de Marnac (Naschy) and his witch/wife Mabille de Lancre (Liné) are put to death (the warlock by beheading) primarily by the warlock's brother, Armand de Marnac (also Naschy) and the brother's companion, André Roland (Winner). And, as is the norm for such movies, the warlock and the witc
  6. Human Beasts (aka El carnaval de las bestias) (1980) w/ Paul Naschy, Eiko Nagashima, Lautaro Murúa, Silvia Aguilar, Azucena Hernández, Kogi Maritugu, Roxana Dupre, Pepe Ruiz and Julia Saly. Plus Luis Ciges (of course). And written and directed by Paul Naschy. Paul Naschy portrays a mercenary/hitman who is seduced by his attractive (of course) and pregnant Japanese lover (Eiko Nagashima) into aiding her brother (Kogi Maritugu) and his wannabe left-wing terrorist group (à la Japan's Red Army or West Germany's Baader-Meinhof Group) in a diamond theft along a deserted road for funding pu
  7. Blue Eyes of the Broken Doll (aka Los ojos azules de la muñeca rota) (1974) w/ Paul Naschy, Diana Lorys, Eduardo Calvo, Eva León, Inés Morales, Antonio Pica, Luis Ciges, Pilar Bardem and Maria Perschy. Directed by Carlos Aured. And written by Paul Naschy and Carlos Aured. In this one we have Paul Naschy portraying a drifter in contemporary 1970s France (at least that is where we are supposed to believe this is set) who has visions of strangling a young and attractive woman and who gets a job as a handyman on an estate inhabited by three young and attractive women (natch!) all with ph
  8. The Devil's Possessed (aka El Mariscal del Infierno) (1974) w/ Paul Naschy, Norma Sebre, Guillermo Bredeston, Mariano Vidal Molina, Graciela Nilson and Eduardo Calvo. Directed by León Klimovsky. And written by Paul Naschy. Can I get away with just writing "Ugh!" at this point so we can all go on to something else? In 15th Century France, Barón Gilles de Lancré (Paul Naschy) returns home after failing to be rewarded by his king for his military victories on that king's behalf. And, therefore, turns to alchemy in order to obtain the Philosopher's Stone so he can use that to achiev
  9. The Hunchback of the Morgue (aka El jorobado de la morgue) (1973) w/ Paul Naschy, Rossana Yanni, Vic Winner, Alberto Dalbés, Maria Perschy, María Elena Arpón, Manuel de Blas and Antonio Pica. Directed by Javier Aguirre. And written by Paul Naschy (as Jacinto Molina), Javier Aguirre and Alberto S. Insúa. A mash-up of The Hunchback of Notre Dame (No surprise there!), Beauty and the Beast (Because, no matter what, Paul Naschy must have at least one scene where someone loves him. Or, at least, someone makes love with him.), Frankenstein, et. al., in this movie we have Paul Naschy portray
  10. Count Dracula's Great Love (aka El gran amor del conde Drácula) (1973) w/ Paul Naschy, Rossana Yanni, Haydée Politoff, Mirta Miller, Ingrid Garbo and Vic Winner. Directed by Javier Aguirre. And written by Paul Naschy (as Jacinto Molina), Alberto S. Insúa and Javier Aguirre. This movie opens with two men delivering a crate to an old abandoned sanatorium near (where else) the Borgo Pass in Transylvania and, once there, their avarice leads them to opening that crate which contains a coffin which, in turn, contains a skeleton with long hair. And, with their greed unsated, they then start
  11. Vengeance of the Zombies (aka La rebelión de las muertas) (1973) w/ Paul Naschy, Romy, Vic Winner, Mirta Miller and María Kosty. Directed by León Klimovsky. And written by Paul Naschy. In contemporary 1970s England we get two converging plot lines; one involving a Hindu mystic named Krisna and one involving a voodoo master named Kantaka who knocks off women and then brings them back as zombies who are the tools of his vengeance. And both roles are portrayed by Paul Naschy. Who also portrays a very horned Satan. And with each plot line initially united by one whom appears to be the he
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