Synopsis: Launching us from a grave past to a space-age future, these two thrilling double features from producers Richard and Alex Gordon spin classic tales of hair-raising homicidal mania and intrepid, death-defying exploration.
THE HAUNTED STRANGLER: 19th-century English author James Rankin (Boris Karloff) believes that the wrong man was hanged twenty years earlier for a series of murders, yet in his investigations discovers a secret all-too-horrible and, for him, gruesomely inescapable.
CORRIDORS OF BLOOD: In 1840s London, Dr. Thomas Bolton (Boris Karloff) dares to dream the unthinkable: to operate on patients without causing pain. Unfortunately, the road to general anesthesia is blocked by a local killer (Christopher Lee), as well as Bolton's devastating addiction to his own chemical experiments.
THE ATOMIC SUBMARINE: When nuclear-powered submarine the Tiger Shark sets out to investigate a series of mysterious disappearances near the Arctic Circle, its fearless crew finds itself besieged by electrical storms, an Unidentified Floating Saucer, and lots of hairy tentacles.
FIRST MAN TO SPACE: In this interstellar cautionary tale, brash U.S. Navy test pilot Dan Prescott, hungry for fame, jettisons himself beyond Earth's atmosphere, only to come in contact with a hideously mutating extraterrestrial virus.
Country of Origin: United Kingdom
Production Year: 1959
- Release Date: Jan 23rd, 2007
- Catalog Number: CC1671DDVD
- UPC: 715515021623
- Rating: Not Rated
- Run Time: 315
- Color Format: Black & White
- Audio: PCM Mono
- Language: English
- 16:9: No
- Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
- Number of Discs: 4
- Closed Captions: No
- Special Features:
New, restored high-definition digital transfers
Audio commentaries featuring Richard Gordon, Alex Gordon and Tom Weaver
New video interviews
Original theatrical trailers and radio spots
Stills galleries featuring production and publicity photogra
Optional English subtitles for the deaf and hard of hearing
Fangoria's 1984 interview with producer John Croydon about Karloff
New essay by Maitland McDonough
New essays by Bruce Eder and Michael Lennick