Ofelia’s wedding day is approaching and she is to be married to Eduaurdo. She has some pre-wedding jitters during a meeting with her lover Gustavo but decides to tie the knot anyways. On her wedding night, Gustavo shows up in their room, murders Eduardo, and proceeds to turn Ofelia into a vampire so that they can be together forever. In the present day 1960′s, a group of young men and women take shelter in an abandoned lodge after their van breaks down. Soon, Ofelia appears and seduces one of the guys and meanwhile the girls go missing. It is up to the other guys to figure out what is happening and Ofelia must make a decision as to how much longer she can continue with her cursed life.
John Carradine narrates five horror tales, each with a comically predictable surprise ending. In the first, “The Witches Clock” (sic), The Farrells have purchased an old mansion in Salem Massachusetts, and are warned by the town doctor, Finchley, of the history of witches in the community, and the old clock which they brought up from the attic. Then an old man named Tristram Halbin comes for a visit. The second story, “King of the Vampires” deals with a slight-figured killer, called the King of the Vampires by Scotland Yard, which sends Brenner to investigate. The third, “Monster Raid,” is about a man turned zombie when he OD’s on his experimental drug, who returns to avenge his death at the hands of his widow and her lover-now husband. “Spark of Life” deals with a doctor Mendell obsessed with the experiments of a thrown-out professor named Erich von Frankenstein, and two of his students who try to restore a cadaver to life. “Count Alucard” (called “Alucard” by Carradine and “Dracula: on the end credits, is a variation on the Dracula story, with the Count acquiring the deed to Carfax Abbey from Harker, as vampiresses and dead bodies start turning up. It, too, has a surprise ending unrelated to Stoker.
A distraught weapons dealer is involved in an automobile accident after catching his stripper wife in bed with another man. Upon recovering, he goes on a killing spree, bumping off exotic dancers and hookers while plotting revenge on his wife.
A young priest is ordered to preside over the wake of witch in a small old wooden church of a remote village. This means spending three nights alone with the corpse with only his faith to protect him.
A loner who works in a mannequin factory stalks and strangles women in Times Square.
Rated X in its native Pakistan, this 1967 vampire flick was directed by Khwaja Sarfaraz. The Living Corpse stars Rehan as a scientist in search of immortality. Before long the doctor’s quest sees him transformed into the infamous bloodsucker Dracula. Originally released as Zinda Laash, the film has also been known under the title Dracula in Pakistan.
Some nutcase is going around strangling go-go girls. He must be stopped before he can reach Nancy Sinatra or Joey Heatherton! Along the way, two men fall victim to the murderer: one of them, a TV dance-show host, has apparently been reduced to a pool of acid. Not that we care, but this chintzy cheapie was also released as Strange Fetishes of the Go-Go Girls. Oh, before we forget: the star is someone named Sammy Arena, and if that’s his real name, we’ll eat our hat-if we ever buy a hat.
Dr. Erotico, a reputable urologist, becomes a hard core sex maniac.
When Dr Frankenstein decides to retire from the monster-making business, he calls an international roster of monsters to a creepy convention to elect his successor. Everyone is there including Dracula, The Werewolf, The Creature, Dr Jekyll & Mr Hyde and many more. But Frankenstein’s title is not all that is at stake. The famous doctor has also discovered the secret of total destruction that must not fall into the wrong hands!