In both films, death both threatens to throw a society into disarray and serves as a possible corrective for corruption.
Kino preserves the vibrant and meticulously lurid glory of Kill, Baby...Kill!, with supplements that emphasize Mario Bava’s bona fides as an influential auteur.
Riccardo Freda and Mario Bava team up for a curious (and sometimes unwieldy) fusion of sci-fi and gothic horror elements.
This gorgeous package perfectly complements the bounty of sensory delights offered by Bava’s influential and still extraordinary giallo thriller.
It may be minor Mario Bava, but the film’s sly humor and eye-popping production design provide plenty to recommend it to devotees of European horror cinema, a claim that’s only reinforced by Kino’s excellent Blu-ray package.
The granddaddy of all slasher films, Mario Bava’s brilliant and deceptive giallo arrives via an invaluable transfer from Kino.
Mario Bava had spilled plenty of blood by the time he reached his 1974 swan song, Kidnapped.
Peter Strickland understands the most terrifying subtext of any horror movie and brings it brilliantly to the forefront: the fear that you, and everyone else, are all alone.
The most recent Jean Rollin films to make their Blu-ray debut from Kino and Redemption Films mark a significant departure for the filmmaker.