The Warner Archive Collection is a manufacture-on-demand (MOD) DVD series that specializes in putting previously unreleased films on DVD for the first time. Recently they dug deep into their vast history of classic horror and selected some winners to resurrect.
More Classics from the Warner Archive: The Awakening, Eye of the Devil, The 27th Day, Night School and The Spiral Staircase
More long hidden horrors are now available as part of Warner's made-to-order Archive Collection. Oh, the classic terrors that await you, dearest reader! Dig it!
Here at Dread Central we love the good folks over at the Warner Archive. If they all amounted to the parts of a single human being, we'd worship at their feet! Why, you ask? Because they continue to dole out quality copies of Hollywood's forgotten horrors. Case in point: Black Zoo! Dig on our exclusive and fuzzy clip!
The fine fiends over at the Warner Archive are at it again, opening up their vaults and pulling out yet another fine obscure title for horror fans. Get ready to take a trip to the long lost lunacy of the Black Zoo.
On August 23rd Warner Archive will be making the 1973 TV movie Don't Be Afraid of the Dark available for the first time on DVD, completely remastered in a special edition, and we have an exclusive clip from it!
Oh, Warner Archive. How much do we love thee? You specialize in doling out obscure classics that haven't seen the light of day in ages, and as a result you make us want to shrink ourselves to infant size so that we may roll around playfully on your naked bosom. Happy sigh!
Some of you may be too young to remember The Last Dinosaur. Others of you are old enough to remember seeing it when it first aired in 1977 or the million times it ran in syndication throughout the Eighties. Now everyone can get reacquainted with this cult favorite that has dwelled in obscurity for too long thanks to the Warner Archive.
Every now and then something quiet yet awesome slips through the cracks and waits patiently to be discovered. Such is the case with Warner Archive, who continue to release quality copies of classic forgotten fright flicks.
In the annals of so-bad-it's-good cinema, few films deliver on the level of 1968's The Green Slime. If you have witnessed The Green Slime with your own eyes, then you already understand why.