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The foppish mad scientist Dr. Goldfoot (Vincent Price) plots another mad scheme to take over the world by killing off the major military leaders of every country; to that end, he creates in his secret lab a bevy of bodacious girl bombs; full-length, life-size robots that explode when embraced.
Dorian Gray, wishing to remain young and handsome for eternity, essentially sells his soul so that a portrait can age instead of him. Over the course of the years, Dorian commits every sort of sin, heavily influenced by his friend Lord Henry Wotton. But as his life goes on, he slowly realises the emptiness and evil which he has succumbed to.
After an attempted assassination on Ambassador Han, Inspector Lee and Detective Carter are back in action as they head to Paris to protect a French woman with knowledge of the Triads’ secret leaders. Lee also holds secret meetings with a United Nations authority, but his personal struggles with a Chinese criminal mastermind named Kenji, which reveals that it’s Lee’s long-lost…brother.
In this modern telling of the classic tale, aspiring singer Katie Gibbs falls for the new boy at her performing arts high school. But Katie’s wicked stepmother and stepsister are scheming to crush her dream before she can sing her way into his heart.
An anthology film set in a brothel, Bordello Death Tales incorporates three shorts by young horror directors, linked by a sinister venue: Madame Raven’s bordello. The bloodletting begins in James Eaves’ The Ripper featuring a mild-mannered psychopath. The second story, Stitch Girl, is Al Ronald’s homage to Bride of Frankenstein. The final short is Pat Higgins’ Vice Day showing how a politician has developed a way of keeping his private life away from the prying eyes of journalists. The three directors share a love of old-school portmanteau horror like the Amicus films (Tales From The Crypt)