Bizarre little indie-quickie from the folks at California Balloon Films. They personally submitted this for inclusion here in the theater, so if you don’t like it, blame them.


Starman, and his one facial expression, battles the evil Sapphirian space Nazis. This, and all of the Starman films, were pasted together from various installments of the Japanese film series, Super Giant.


Roger Corman, rednecks, giant leeches, explosions, and Playboy Playmate Yvette Vickers! What more could you possibly want?


Attack of the Monsters (aka, Gamera vs. Guiron) is one of our favorites from Gamera’s original series. Keep an eye out for the scene where Gamera performs a parallel bar routine in the middle of a fight. It’s a truly bizarre moment in Gamera’s very wacky history.


Really cheesy reworking of The Most Dangerous Game starring a pre-Brady Bunch Robert Reed. Somehow, despite starring the cute-as-a-bug June Kenney, this isn’t a Roger Corman production.


An embarrassing example of the “Bruceploitation” craze which followed Lee’s untimely death. The film has nothing to do with Bruce Lee returning from the grave, other than the title and opening sequence which were both tacked on by a distributor.


Two names: Larry Buchanan and John Agar. If you don’t understand what this means, you should probably run far away. Don’t look back, just run.


A giant space squid attacks Japan and kidnaps a couple of Boy Scouts. Can Gamera save the boys, or are they, and all of Japan, doomed to suffer under the rule of the evil space monster Viras? Aka, Gamera Vs. Viras.


Richard Kiel stars as a caveman run amok, but honestly, it’s all about Arch Hall, Jr. and his kick-ass dune-buggy.


Starman does battle with monsters who were sent to Earth by the Evil Brain from Outer Space! This, and all of the Starman films, were pasted together from various installments of the Japanese film series, Super Giant.


Tod Browning’s 1932 exploitation classic about a group of circus freaks. Watch it and risk becoming “One of us… of us….”
*Note: to skip the added prologue, simply press the forward button on the player


The re-edited American version of Gamera’s debut film. A nuclear exchange frees Gamera from his long slumber and he proceeds to go on an unstoppable rampage. Can Plan Z be implemented in time, or is the entire planet doomed? Aka, Gamera.


In case you were wondering, this is the one where Hercules fights moon men. #CaptainObviousStrikesAgain


Mix two parts exploitation with one part fundamentalist Baptist rants; sprinkle liberally with Commies; bake for about an hour on bat-spit insane, and you’ve got yourself a recipe for one helluva movie!


A nutty farmer feeds tourists to his pet dinosaur…his pet dinosaur with ping-pong ball eyes. A rare film from Larry Buchanan that wasn’t a color remake of an earlier B&W American International Pictures property.


Peter Graves battles bug-eyed aliens, giant bugs, and nuclear disaster. Plus an uncredited appearance by Big Coleman Francis!


There’s no way to accurately describe this surreal oddity. Classic exploitation masquerading as “educational material” (to circumvent the “decency” police), Maniac has to be experienced. We love it, and you will too. Warning: Brief Nudity


If you need to be convinced to watch a movie with a title like, Mole Men Against The Son of Hercules, you probably shouldn’t be here.


You know, if Japan would simply stop taking baby monsters from their monster mommies, they wouldn’t have to rebuild Tokyo every few years. aka, Gappa: The Triphibian Monster.


Classic sci-fi quickie from Roger and Gene Corman about a dead astronaut who is reanimated and impregnated by an alien beast. The alien beast costume would later be reused by Corman in the film, Teenage Caveman.


Cut and paste ninja action like only IFD Films could do. Starring poor Richard Harrison in a period of his career he’d like to forget. Be sure to keep an eye out for the ridiculous toy robot scene.
Godfrey Ho + Joseph Lai = GOLD!


Ed Wood’s epic magnum opus, featuring a dead leading actor, a pre-op transsexual, and Tor Johnson with actual lines of dialogue. Aside from storming the beaches of Normandy while wearing ladies underthings, this is the greatest thing Ed Wood ever did.


An entertaining kung fu flick starring the wonderful Polly Shang-Kwan. Her presence alone makes this one worth checking out. Features a powerful wizard with ridiculous facial hair and one very fugly little midget.


This is one of the most insane Christmas movies ever made. Watch in stunned silence as Santa Claus, along with his friend Merlin, battles Satan for the soul of a sweet little girl named Lupita—all from his floating fortress in space. Have a bug-nutty, bats#!t crazy Christmas!


Santa Claus battles a group of nefarious Martians for control of Christmas in this 1964 b-movie classic. Features a cute-as-a-button Pia Zadora as a Martian child. Hooray for Santy Claus!


Robert Vaughn stars as a not-so-teenage, teenage caveman in this 1958 Roger Corman classic.


Sensitive, space-teen Derek must save the world from his (suspiciously old) teenage brethren and their evil alien space lobsters! And yes, this film is every bit as good as it sounds.


The worst movie Tor Johnson ever appeared in isn’t Plan 9, it’s this little abomination from the twisted mind of Coleman Francis. Guaranteed to be the longest hour of your life. No Dialogue, No Plot, No Movie.
Warning: Brief Female Nudity


A creepy, violent, and surprisingly dark little film, The Brain That Wouldn’t Die is definitely a b-movie classic. It does have its share of goofy moments, but it is still a solid film and far more disturbing than many of today’s higher budget horror films.


A giant monster terrorizes a small Texas town and our hero is armed with little more than a ukelele and “The Mushroom Song.”


Delightfully-insane spy flick from our friends in the Philippines. 2′ 9″ action star, Weng Weng stars as Agent 00, in this sequel to the equally-insane For Your Height Only.


B-movie legend, John Carradine stars is this painful little, Jerry Warren-directed atrocity. Aka, The Incredible Petrified Audience…


A more apt title for this enjoyably-terrible little clunker may be, The Friendly Dogs Covered With Carpets Remnants. Produced back-to-back with the equally-silly The Giant Gila Monster. Try not to cringe at the character of Griswold. He may be a terrible, racist stereotype, but “Lawdy,” can’t nobody play Dixieland jazz like Griswold!


An astronaut crash lands on a small planet and is shrunk to the size of its tiny inhabitants. Featuring the lovely Coleen Gray and one of the goofiest monsters in the history of cinema.


Classic b-grade quickie from the fine folks at American International Pictures. Features include the world’s most depressing wife, the creepiest caretaker this side of Torgo, and the least sexy undergarments of all time!


Roger Corman’s Americanized release of the Soviet film, Ilya Muromets. The epically-bearded Ilya Muromets does battle against the evil Khalin, his band of Tugar warriors, and one very pissed off dragon.


You will likely remember two things from this ridiculous, and terribly-named, 1957 Roger Corman flick: Smolken, the grave digger and the word, “STAAAAYYYY!!!”


The women of the Wongo tribe are gorgeous. The men of Wongo are, well, not so much. However, in nearby land of Goona, the men are gorgeous while the women are, well, not so much. Wackiness ensues.


A lizard-loving loner (say that 3 times fast) is transformed into a murderous moon beast after being struck in the head by a meteor fragment.


Gamera returns to Earth to battle the vicious monster Barugon and his deadly rainbow beam. But has Gamera returned to save Japan from this terrible evil, or is he an even greater threat than Barugon? Aka, Gamera Vs. Barugon.


Extraterrestrials attempt to warn humanity of an enormous meteor on a collision course with Earth. Unfortunately the aliens in question are ridiculous starfish creatures with gigantic eyes in the center of their bodies. Hilarity ensues.


A giant, fire-breathing lizard wreaks havoc on Korea…and befriends a small child….and dances.


Poor John Agar stars in this made-for-tv remake of the 50s sci-fi classic, It Conquered the World. Directed by legendary schlockmeister Larry Buchanan.