Planet of Dinosaurs is a 1977 science fiction film. Set in an unspecified future, the film follows the journey of Captain Lee and his crew after they crash land on a planet with similar life conditions as Earth, but millions of years behind in time. Encountering a wide variety of dangerous dinosaurs, the crew decides that its best chance for survival lies on finding higher ground and setting up a defensive perimeter on a higher plateau for refuge to wait for when or if their rescuers arrive. They soon encounter a deadly Tyrannosaurus and must figure out a way to defeat the creature and survive on the planet.
Italian 1977 Spaghetti Western film directed by Sergio Martino. The main role, Blade, is played by Maurizio Merli. Other central roles are played by John Steiner, Sonja Jeannine, Donald O’Brien, Philippe Leroy and Martine Brochard.
A Man Called Blade is an unusual spaghetti western, in that it contains some symbolism and emotional scenes that give the viewer the feel of an adventure or horror film, particularly in the opening scene in the swamp, and the scene in the cave. A Man Called Blade has been compared to a contemporaneous film called Keoma (1976). Like other spaghetti westerns, it is sometimes rather brutal and contains fairly graphic depictions of murder with an ax. It was banned in Sweden.
The Incredible Melting Man is a 1977 American science fiction horror film directed and written by William Sachs. The plot concerns an astronaut whose body begins to melt after he is exposed to radiation during a space flight to Saturn, driving him to commit murders and consume human flesh to survive. During post-production, the producers reshot scenes without Sachs’ participation. The film starred Alex Rebar as the main character, alongside Burr DeBenning as a scientist trying to help him and Myron Healey as a United States Air Force general seeking to capture him. While writing and shooting, Sachs was influenced by The Night of the Living Dead. With the changes by the producers, the final film has been described as a remake of First Man into Space (1959), which in turn was directly influenced by The Quatermass Xperiment, even though Sachs had never seen either of those films.
The White Buffalo is a 1977 western film starring Charles Bronson, Kim Novak, Jack Warden, Slim Pickens, and Will Sampson. The film is directed by J. Lee Thompson, who frequently teamed with Bronson. It was also the final film Bronson made for United Artists.
The movie marks the second collaboration between Bronson and director J. Lee Thompson (following 1976’s St. Ives).
A young girl is possessed by the spirit of her dead aunt, who died in a car accident. Soon members of her family begin to mysteriously die off.
Emanuelle and the Last Cannibals (Italian: Emanuelle e gli Ultimi Cannibali) is a 1977 Italian sexploitation and cannibal film directed by Joe D’Amato. The film involves Emanuelle (Laura Gemser) a photojournalist who discovers a woman in a mental hospital who is a cannibal and features tattoos of an Amazonian tribe on her skin. Along with Professor Mark Lester (Gabriele Tinti, the two travel to Africa with a team to discover the source of long-thought-extinct tribe that practices cannibalism.
Warning: This movie contains scenes of gore, which include rape, castration, cannibalism and disembowelment.
The Serpent’s Egg is a 1977 film directed by Ingmar Bergman and starring David Carradine as Abel Rosenberg, in 1920s Berlin. This was Bergman’s one and only Hollywood film and he included English and German dialogue.
Sisters of Death is a 1977 American film directed by Joseph Mazzuca. The film was written by Peter Arnold and Elwyn Richards.
* Arthur Franz as Edmond Clybourn
* Claudia Jennings as Judy
* Cheri Howell as Sylvia
* Sherry Boucher as Diana
* Paul Carr as Mark
* Joe E. Tata as Joe
* Sherry Alberoni as Francie
* Roxanne Albee as Penny
* Elizabeth Bergen as Liz
* Paul Fierro as Mexican
* Vern Mathison as Police Officer
Movie: Eaten Alive (1977)
PUBLIC DOMAIN Eaten alive – Full horror film by viewsterhorror
Judd runs the Starlight Hotel out in some sort of swampy place and is unfortunately a few slices short of a loaf. He has a crocodile conveniently placed on the other side of the hotel’s front porch railing. The croc will eat just about anything, as the hapless guests of the hotel find out soon enough. A reformed hooker, an unlucky family, and the father and sister of the hooker all suffer various rates of attrition as Judd tries to implement damage control. Written by Ed Sutton
Trivia: Loosely based on the story of Joe Ball (also known as the Bluebeard from South Texas or the Alligator Man) from Elmendorf, Texas, sometime after Prohibition ended. He owned a bar with an alligator pit serving as an entertainment attraction. Several murders of women ensued, but it was never proven that the flesh found in the pit was human. However, Joe did commit suicide upon possibility of capture.
Goofs: Crew or equipment visible: Right at the end of the film when the crocodile pulls Judd under the water head first, look to the left of the screen to see a scuba diver under the water who turns is clearly moving. He is obviously a safety stuntman of some sort. You can clearly see his hand and is dressed in black