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kaysixone (Manchester, UK)

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Bunny Lee and the Aggrovators Aggrovate Lee Perry and the Upsetters
Bunny Lee and the Aggrovators Aggrovate Lee Perry and the Upsetters

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars BOOTLEG BARGAIN, 27 Feb 2010
As a Lee Perry fanatic I sometimes find myself buying dodgy-looking Upsetter albums on impulse, in the hope of uncovering some killer cuts I've never heard before. It's usually a deeply unrewarding experience, but occasionally I've ended up being pleasantly surprised.

I found "Bunny Lee & the Aggrovators aggrovate Lee Perry & the Upsetters" (great title huh?) in the bargain bin of a record store in Barcelona, and amazingly enough, I'm very glad I did....

This is despite the fact that it's on Rhino records - a label notorious for releasing shoddy, unauthorised reggae albums of very variable quality and authenticity - and the cover is absolutely awful. It features a mock-up of 2 separate photos - one of Lee Perry (in colour) and the other of Bunny Lee (in black and white) - surely those creative peeps in Rhino records' art department could have found a colour photo of Bunny Lee on the web somewhere?!

The album itself contains 26 tracks, the first 13 of which are allegedly by Bunny Lee & the Aggrovators and the rest allegedly by Lee Perry & the Upsetters (total playing time is over 75 minutes) - and many of them have been given titles in keeping with the mythical soundclash which is apparently taking place on the album (eg "Straight to Lee Scratch Perry's head", "Aggrovator colt the game in dub" etc)....

So far so dubious (I'm 100% sure that the album's release wasn't sanctioned by either Perry or Lee!)....but it actually turns out to be a great cd. The Bunny Lee cuts sound like they're from the early to mid-1970s and could very easily be King Tubby dubs of some of Lee's productions featuring the Aggrovators (some definitely are - eg the aforementioned "Aggrovator colt the game in dub" is a version of Johnny Clarke's "None shall escape judgement", "Warmonger dub" is a version of "Too much war" by the same singer, "Dread locks rasta love dub" is a version of Linval Thompson's "Don't cut off your dreadlocks" etc). And the Lee Perry selections turn out to be tracks from his classic "Blackboard Jungle" album with a few extras thrown in for good measure.

So - all in all some excellent examples of early dub, and for the price I paid - a real bargain.


Classic Rockers
Classic Rockers
Offered by EliteDigital UK
Price: 17.95

4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars A MIXED BAG, 27 Feb 2010
This review is from: Classic Rockers (Audio CD)
This compilation doesn't quite live up to its title. In fact, it's very much an album of two halves: the first ten tracks (mainly from the 1970s) certainly live up to the billing of "classic rockers", but the rest (all from the late 1980s) can best be described as forgettable filler material.

The album starts off in the best way possible with two bona fide classics: Jacob Miller's "Baby I love you so" followed by the more famous Pablo version "King Tubby meets rockers uptown" (best heard on the album of the same name or the Jacob Miller showcase collection "Who say Jah no dread").

The next eight tracks are all collaborations with different vocalists with the exception of "Jah in the hills" - a previously unreleased instrumental and a perfect example of Pablo's haunting "far east" sound at its best. "Changing world" by Earl 16, Hugh Mundell's "Jah says the time has now come" and "Blackman's heart" by Junior Delgado are all fine roots reggae selections (the latter is based on Pablo's "Zion high" rhythm and it would have been nice to hear them back to back). TE Track's "Isn't it time to see" is taken from the excellent "Let's get started" album (for which Pablo also produced a dub set called "Eastman dub"), "Love won't come easy" by Leroy Sibbles is a previously unreleased version of this well-known track and "Can't keep a good man down" by the Immortals is a great cover of a Dennis Brown song.

One of the most interesting inclusions is Paul Blackman's "Earth wind and fire", which for some reason is the only track on the album that isn't mentioned in the sleevenotes. I have a 12" discomix of this 1980 single, which is based on the same rhythm as Hugh Mundell's "Run revolution a come" (from the Pablo-produced "Africa must be free by 1983" album). Blackman's vocal and lyrical contributions to the track are brief and not very inspiring, but Pablo's arrangement and production is awesome. The full 12" version is close to 6 minutes long and is one of the very best of Pablo's records, so it's annoying that here the track is faded out at the 3 minute mark just as it's getting interesting - and a pity that Pablo's extended melodica workout which appears on the B-side didn't make it onto "Classic rockers" at all (although you can find it on the Pressure Sounds compilation "In a fine style").

But what I really don't understand is why the six tracks that finish off this collection (two songs by Delroy Williams and their respective dubs, plus two instrumental tracks by Pablo) were included, as they simply do not belong on the same album as the impressive material which precedes them. The Delroy Williams cuts (A-sides of singles released in 1987) are both very weak, and it's strange that whoever was responsible for compiling this album decided that the equally inconsequential version sides of these tracks were worthy of inclusion, but infinitely superior dubs of earlier tracks were not. The remaining two instrumentals from Pablo are also somewhat anaemic.

The first 10 tracks on "Classic rockers" are highly recommended, so it's a shame that the rest are such a let down....


Serious Dub
Serious Dub
Price: 3.46

5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars A SERIOUS MISTAKE, 27 Feb 2010
This review is from: Serious Dub (Audio CD)
This is one of an ever-growing number of dubious albums bearing Lee Perry's name which I sometimes see in the bargain bins of the second-hand record shops I spend far too much time in....

There are two main reasons why you should avoid this cd like the plague.

Firstly, there's no information about where or when any of the music was recorded or who plays on it, and no definitive signs of Perry's presence when you listen to it - so how can you tell if the Upsetter actually appears on any of the tracks or was involved in their creation?

Secondly, it's also a terrible compilation. Some tracks sound like they're from the 1970s, while others are digital productions which are presumably more recent. Sound quality varies greatly from track to track (as does the quality of the music itself), and they've all been mixed up together seemingly at random.

"Creation dub" and "King Tubby dub" are worth a listen and the eerie-sounding "Power dub" is pretty cool but the rest of the album is mainly dreck.

In short - a waste of money.
Comment Comment (1) | Permalink | Most recent comment: Sep 3, 2010 8:27 PM BST


Juan Les Pins Jazz Fest
Juan Les Pins Jazz Fest
Offered by EliteDigital UK
Price: 18.95

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars SUPREME, 21 Feb 2010
This review is from: Juan Les Pins Jazz Fest (Audio CD)
If you know and love John Coltrane's quintessential "A love supreme", then you also need to hear the version included in this performance, recorded live in Antibes in 1965. Following on from the cathartic experiment that was "Ascension", this interpretation is much freer than the original as well as being fifteen minutes longer.

The group (Coltrane's "classic" quartet with McCoy Tyner on piano, Jimmy Garrison on bass and Elvin Jones on drums) are all on excellent form and although they adhere to the same four-part structure of the studio recording, things start to get really interesting during the "Pursuance" section which culminates in a frenetic duet between Coltrane and Jones. Then, in an extended "Psalm", Trane breaks free from the self-imposed restrictions of the original to produce a blistering exploratory coda....

The recording quality isn't perfect, but the excellence of the playing more than makes up for that, and nearly half an hour of "Impressions" and "Naima" completes this wonderful set.


Leeds United: End Of Season Review 2002/2003 [DVD]
Leeds United: End Of Season Review 2002/2003 [DVD]
Dvd ~ Leeds United Fc

8 of 8 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Let's pretend it was all just a bad dream...., 1 Oct 2003
To say that the 2002/03 season was a disaster for Leeds United would be an understatement, and this end of season review (bizarrely titled "A few wins, a few tales and a season to build on") is more notable for what it doesn't include than for what's actually on it.
The dvd consists mainly of team captain Dominic Matteo being interviewed about the events of the season by John Bradley of Radio Aire, with highlights of some key matches that Leeds actually managed to win. Although the club's highly publicised problems are alluded to throughout, the interview avoids any specific mention of the sacking of David O'Leary; the appointment of Terry Venables; the sales of Rio Ferdinand and Robbie Keane; the acquisition of Nick Barmby, Paul Okon and Teddy Lucic; the new manager's bust ups with David Batty and Olivier Dacourt; Lee Bowyer's refusal to sign a new contract; the club's financial crisis; the "January sale" at Elland Road which saw the departure of Bowyer, Robbie Fowler and Jonathon Woodgate, the loan deal with Roma for Dacourt and the arrival of Raul Bravo; the subsequent sacking of Terry Venables; the appointment of Peter Reid; the resignation of Peter Ridsdale and the arrival of John McKenzie. There's also no mention of Leeds United's league position at any point during the season or the fact that we finished 15th! Weird....


Flying Saucer Tour Vol. 1
Flying Saucer Tour Vol. 1
Price: 11.99

8 of 9 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars COMIC GENIUS, 11 Aug 2003
Bill Hicks' tragic early death in 1994 robbed the world of a unique talent. He was 32 years old and quite simply the greatest comedian of all time - although referring to him as "just" a comedian doesn't really do him justice.
First and foremost an acute observer and commentator on issues and individuals prominent in politics, the media and public life, Hicks was never scared to speak his mind - in fact he felt compelled to share his vision of the world with as many people as possible. Although often angry and uncompromising he possessed the ability to convert his most controversial thoughts and aggressive attacks into polemic which was simultaneously thought provoking and incredibly funny. His attitude was that if you were offended by his humour you deserved to be....
I've never grown tired of listening to his stuff and it's a shame that so little has ever seen the light of day. Despite having worked as a stand-up comedian for many years, he only released 2 albums during his lifetime ("Dangerous" and "Relentless") and these were followed in 1997 by 2 posthumous releases ("Arizona bay" and "Rant in e minor") - projects Hicks had been working on before he died, which were completed according to detailed instructions he left behind.
All four albums are brilliant and highly recommended, but not necessarily representative of what a typical Hicks performance was actually like. Although they consist mainly of "live" material, they were professionally produced and carefully edited together from recordings made in front of totally appreciative audiences, in situations where he was aware when he hit the stage that the show was being taped with public consumption in mind.
Hicks was perpetually on the road and sometimes managed 300 performances in a year. He often recorded his shows and kept the tapes for his own use, and by the end of his short life had amassed a vast archive of these recordings which have been gathering dust since 1994. This cd features a show which took place in Pittsburgh PA on June 20th 1991 (it does contain a single edit which was regrettably necessary for reasons explained in the sleevenotes, but otherwise is the complete and unexpurgated 75 minute performance) and is apparently the first of many of his private tapes scheduled for release, which can only be a good thing.
During this show he waxes lyrical about smoking, the news media, drugs, Operation Desert Storm, pornography and a myriad of other subjects. If you've heard the previous albums most of the jokes and monologues will be familiar, but this one really captures the essence of what Hicks was all about and highlights his ability to improvise, deal with hecklers and interact with the audience.
Paradoxically, he was often at his best when performing in front of unappreciative or hostile crowds. Although there's plenty of laughter and applause throughout most of this show, there are also times when much of the audience seems to be either baffled, intimidated or unresponsive to his attempts to make them think as well as laugh. A third of the way into the show he tells them that they're the worst audience he has ever faced - and after that he alternately berates and encourages them (at one point promising them some toilet humour if only they'll listen to a serious point he's trying to make) until eventually he seems to win them over....
Hicks never got the recognition he deserved during his lifetime and is undoubtedly more popular now than when this recording was made. It's always a pleasant surprise to hear his sampled voice occasionally turn up on other people's records (eg Fila Brazillia's excellent "Maim that tune" features an extended segment of the routine that begins with the words: "by the way, if anybody here is in advertising or marketing....kill yourselves!") - but I wish he was still around to comment as only he could on the issues of the day, and can only imagine how incisively cynical his insights would have been about some of the evils (old and new) that have continued unabated since his death. It's a pity that we never got to hear them....


Deus Ex (PC CD)
Deus Ex (PC CD)
Offered by SC-WHOLESALE
Price: 7.99

26 of 28 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars DANGEROUSLY ADDICTIVE, 11 Aug 2003
This review is from: Deus Ex (PC CD) (Video Game)
"Deus Ex" is an FPS which incorporates large elements of role-play, strategy and adventure. It's also the best game I've ever played and equally good on the PC or PS2.
The story begins in the near future, when society is on the verge of total collapse while powerful individuals and organisations conspire behind the scenes to achieve world domination. You are agent JC Denton and start the game working for UNATCO (a United Nations anti-terrorist force)....
What I like most about the game is that you always have a huge number of choices to make. Most FPS games involve navigating a number of levels in which you have to find a few secrets and/or complete a particular task while shooting whatever gets in your way. In "Deus Ex" you always have primary goals to accomplish, but there's invariably at least 2 or 3 different routes or methods to achieve them, each with its own pluses and minuses. There are also secondary goals which you usually learn about by meeting a particular person and agreeing to help them in some way - which you can decide to go for or not.
You also have a formidable selection of lethal weapons to choose from - but you're limited to carrying just 4 so you have to decide which you're most comfortable with. And acquiring a weapon is only the first step - because you then have to develop the necessary skills to use it effectively. Later on you also get the opportunity to upgrade and customise the weapons you've chosen with various add-ons. So to begin with it will sometimes take you several shots to bring down an enemy, but by the time you've mastered and modified your weapons to the max you can point and shoot with much greater accuracy.
It's also just about possible to go through the entire game without killing anyone, in fact it's often preferable to stun opponents with a non-lethal weapon or use stealth to avoid detection. There's also an array of other skills you need to develop (lockpicking, computer hacking, disabling security systems etc)....
And as JC Denton happens to be a human being who's been enhanced by the very latest in bioengineering technology, you can also acquire nanoaugmentations and install them to improve various aspects of your strength, endurance and combat abilities.
Throughout "Deus Ex" you are repeatedly confronted with "either/or" decisions which can potentially change the course of the game. For example, on your 3rd mission as a UNATCO agent (by which time you're already having severe doubts about the organisation you're working for) one of your goals is to kill a rebel leader - which you can easily do. But on the other hand - you can also decide to disobey orders and let him live, in which case a fellow agent arrives to finish the job - unless of course you decide to kill the agent. What you choose to do has repercussions later on....
You can also meet and interact with a huge number of people (with whom you can generally be as kind or ruthless as you like - or you can often choose to ignore them), you can play with many of the objects you see all around you just for the hell of it (televisions, phones, microwaves etc), and you can even smoke, drink and take drugs (although it won't do you much good).
You find yourself constantly trying to work out who the good guys are. Although you need to make alliances with various people during the game, you can never completely trust any of them because they're also to some extent working against each other and could just be using you for their own ends. And for a long time it's not even clear who you're fighting against. Every time you think you've worked out what's going on, something invariably happens to make you question whether you're doing the right thing, and there always seems to be a fresh surprise waiting around the next corner....
There are 3 possible endings depending on who you finally decide to join up with - you choose who wins - and personally I really liked this, but gamers who prefer a spectacular "big bang" type of ending after killing all the bad guys might be disappointed.
The game does have a few flaws - the graphics look a little dated, there's not as much action as I initially expected and the combat is not as realistic as in other games I've played - but these are very minor quibbles in view of the awesome experience of the game as a whole.
"Deus Ex" also has unparalleled replay value - there are so many different ways to get from beginning to end that you can return to it time after time and it won't be the same twice. I've never played a game which has kept me so hooked for so long and can't wait for DX2. Great stuff!


Cannibal Ferox [DVD]
Cannibal Ferox [DVD]
Dvd ~ Giovanni Lombardo Radice
Offered by FUNTIME MEDIA
Price: 9.42

14 of 15 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars GUESS WHO'S COMING TO DINNER...., 11 Aug 2003
This review is from: Cannibal Ferox [DVD] (DVD)
Another "so bad it's good" video nasty classic now available on dvd! "Cannibal ferox" was written and directed by Italian Umberto Lenzi and filmed on location in New York and South America. It was originally released in 1981, two years after the excellent "Cannibal holocaust", which many people consider to be the pinnacle of the "cannibal" genre. Personally I prefer "Ferox" to "Holocaust", mainly because the latter tries a little too hard to be a "proper" movie, while "Ferox" has no such pretensions and just gets on with delivering the gore by whatever cheap and nasty means are required.

The film actually starts off in NYC, with the rather annoying subplot which serves as an intermittent and completely pointless distraction throughout the film, and involves gang members (and later police) searching for a missing drug dealer who has run away with their money. All of a sudden we switch to South America, just as three young explorers (Gloria, the leader, plus her brother Rudy and friend Pat) are about to set off into the jungle.

They don't believe in cannibals! In fact, this is a research trip to help Gloria finish her thesis, which seeks to prove that cannibalism is a myth. Little do they know....

After a series of minor disasters and encounters with the local natives and wildlife they eventually bump into two other Americans, Mike and Joe, who tell them they've escaped from some cannibals that killed (and partly consumed) a friend of theirs. Our three well-meaning innocents believe them at first, and before long they all arrive at the cannibals' village, which is temporarily safe due to the fact that most of its inhabitants have left. The few mainly elderly natives who remain are obviously rather wary of Mike, and Gloria and her two companions are shocked by the sight of some decaying and partly consumed human remains, whose presence seems to back up the story Mike and Joe have told them.

However, by the time they realise what's really happened in the village and what a fine mess they've got themselves into, it's too late....

When the gorefest really begins, most of the cutting, stabbing, chopping and impaling is surprisingly realistic (although there are some very amateurish moments as well). I'll refrain from describing it all, but my favourite moment is a particularly juicy "lobotomy" scene that you won't forget in a hurry, and of course, there's also some cannibalism....

Overall the quality is well above average for a video nasty and while the plot, dialogue and acting aren't exactly brilliant, I've certainly seen and heard a lot worse. The main problem with the film is the unnecessary sub-plot which starts in New York and eventually ties up with the action in the jungle, but mainly just gets in the way; and listening to the same burst of cheesy disco music during every cut-back to NYC starts to get on your nerves after a while. The director is also a little too keen on punctuating the jungle scenes with endless footage of the local wildlife, and seems to be particularly fond of monkeys, but it's worth enduring all this for some genuinely excellent gore!

Although often talked about as if it's the most horrific of all gore movies and apparently banned in a huge number of countries, "Cannibal ferox" is not as shocking as you might expect. Many of the complaints about it have come from animal rights activists who object to the fact that apart from the fake gore inflicted on the humans, the film also includes some animal deaths which are obviously real. If you do enjoy this film then "Cannibal holocaust" is definitely worth seeking out as well, but most of the other cannibal films ("Cannibal apocalypse", "Cannibal terror" etc) are best avoided....

CENSORSHIP WARNING: please be aware that UK versions of this film are very heavily censored, and as the only possible reason for wanting to see "Cannibal ferox" is the full-on gore that's been almost entirely removed, there's not much point in buying one of these.

Uncut version: Cannibal Ferox [DVD] [1981] [Region 1] [US Import] [NTSC]


Zombie Flesh Eaters [1980] [DVD]
Zombie Flesh Eaters [1980] [DVD]
Dvd ~ Tisa Farrow
Offered by Jasuli
Price: 9.95

2 of 3 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars FULCI'S FINEST!, 11 Aug 2003
"Zombie flesheaters" was one of several films by Italian director Lucio Fulci to be banned as a "video nasty" during the 1980s.

The film stars Ian McCulloch (from the mid-70s cult TV series "Survivors") and Tisa Farrow (Mia's less talented sister) and begins as an apparently deserted boat is spotted drifting through Hudson Bay. A harbour patrol boat draws up alongside and two cops climb aboard to investigate. One makes the mistake of going down into the cabin to look around, and very soon the score is already Zombies 1 Humans 0....

The boat belongs to a famous scientist who set sail for the Antilles three months earlier but has since disappeared. His daughter Ann (Farrow) and journalist Peter West (McCulloch) decide to go and look for him, after reading a letter he sent from the island of Matul, in which he talks about contracting a mysterious disease.

They fly to the Caribbean, hire a boat and are soon on their way to Matul, where they meet Dr David Menard who has been carrying out experiments on the disease, not believing local superstitions that it's caused by voodoo. Although the visitors are sceptical when he claims that it turns its victims into the "undead", before long we see compelling evidence that he might be correct....

Most classic gore movies have a particular moment that everybody remembers and in this case it's the notorious "eye-gouging" scene, but there's plenty more excellent gore on offer, as well as an amusing interlude involving a shark (possibly included because the movie was being made while the whole world was still in the grip of "Jaws" fever) and a very corny ending. The acting and dialogue aren't great by normal standards but well above average for a film of this type, and although the pace of the film is initially a little too slow, once our main protagonists arrive on the island it picks up very quickly. And considering the low budget Fulci had at his disposal the special effects are pretty good too.

A lot of people find the soundtrack music annoying and it's certainly a little too loud at times. Featuring extensive use of the noise-generating capabilities of some primitive analog synth, the film's more dramatic moments tend to be accompanied by a crescendo of electronic belching noises, and there's also a rather tedious refrain which you have to endure over and over again. On the plus side, there's plenty of "voodoo" drumming which, when used in combination with the aforementioned synth sometimes manages to sound like primordial techno....

"Zombie flesheaters" is as good as it gets from Fulci, and IMHO is the only serious rival to George Romero's "Dawn of the dead" for the title of best zombie flick of all time. If you enjoy this film I'd also recommend Fulci's "The beyond" and "House by the cemetery".

CENSORSHIP WARNING: most versions available in the UK still contain cuts.

Uncut version: ZOMBIE FLESHEATERS..Strong Uncut Version..Lucio Fulci..


Blood Feast [DVD]
Blood Feast [DVD]
Dvd ~ William Kerwin
Offered by gowingsstoreltd
Price: 4.26

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars CLASSIC LOW BUDGET TRASH, 11 Aug 2003
This review is from: Blood Feast [DVD] (DVD)
Back in the dark days of the 1980s, Margaret Thatcher's stern and puritanical government decided that badly made low-budget horror movies were interfering with the British public's ability to maintain a stiff upper lip, and promptly banned them all. They became popularly known as "video nasties" and VHS copies of the best (or worst) of them became much sought after in the UK.

This is one of the oldest and most notorious of the nasties, directed (if that's the right word) by HG Lewis, who pretty much started the whole gore/splatter movie genre single handed, way back in 1963. I love this film even though it has to be said that most people would probably walk several miles to avoid seeing it. "Bloodfeast" is definitely in the "so bad it's good" category as well as being in seriously poor taste. It's basically an exploitation movie aimed at the teenage drive-in audience of the time, with the added ingredients of serial killing/mutilation, countless gallons of fake blood, and one very large tongue....

It was obviously made on a shoestring budget: the camerawork, "special effects" and "musical" soundtrack are all extremely poor, and as if that wasn't bad enough, the plot and dialogue are (to put it mildly) also very weak and the "acting" is absolutely hopeless.

The movie stars Playboy playmate Connie Mason as a student called Suzette who has a fascination for ancient Egypt. It begins with a radio news item about murders of young women in Suzette's small American town, and we soon discover the weird looking culprit - a deranged Egyptian cultist who also owns an "exotic" catering company and goes by the unlikely name of Fuad Ramses. Suzette's mother decides to hire Fuad to serve up an Egyptian meal for her daughter's upcoming 21st birthday and that's when the fun begins....

Fuad has been preparing an ancient Egyptian "blood feast", whose main aim is to resurrect the goddess Ishtar and whose main ingredients are various body parts of young women (hence the killings). In preparation for Suzette's birthday surprise he not only intensifies his murderfest (and clearly enjoys his work!) but aims to make Suzette his final victim. The resulting gore looks fairly mild by today's standards and is about as unrealistic as it's possible to get, but it comes thick and fast while the tomato ketchup keeps flowing very freely indeed. Fuad's plans are eventually foiled, but not before one completely over the top scene in which a victim has her tongue ripped out, and the fact that the tongue is so huge that it's obviously not human in origin only enhances one of "Bloodfeast's" many moments of accidental greatness.

The movie has been very well transferred to dvd, and this edition also features some great extras: masses of outtakes, commentary from Lewis and producer David Friedman (full of hilarious anecdotes about this and other movies), a quaint film about the joys of carving meat and more....

Encouraged by the success of "Bloodfeast", Lewis soon followed it up with the equally tasteless "2000 Maniacs" and "Colour me blood red" (the three films became known as the "blood trilogy") and if you like "Bloodfeast" you'll enjoy them all. You should check out the "The gore gore girls" too.

CENSORSHIP WARNING: one scene is cut in the UK version.


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