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Your Guide To Cult Movies, Arthouse Oddities, Drive-In Swill, And Underground Obscurities!
Biannual Fanzine from United States

- First issue: 1992
- Everything except "standard Hollywood slop".
- From the editorial to the last page Shock is a magazine with great personality. An informative source for weird movies.
- Before Shock Cinema Steve Puchalski was the creator of Slimetime. The reviews from that zine can be found in a wonderful book with the same title.
- Publisher/Editor: Steve Puchalski
- One issue per year, 40 black and white A4 pages.
- Website: www.shockcinemamagazine.com

Last updated:
1 July 2022
(see recent updates)
Special thanks for this page goes to:
Scott Matheson
Garry Malvern

Info from the Database

Highslide JS Listing is complete.

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CONTENTS: 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 All GALLERIES: 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 All

Issue 43
December 2012
Interviews with Chris Elliott, Bruce Davison, Steve Railsback, Ian Ogilvy, and O-Lan Jones. Reviews include Bulle Ogier and Pierre Clementi in Les Idoles; Mark IV Pictures' boy-meets-bear melodrama A Stranger in My Forest; Scott Jacoby and Britt Ekland in Baxter!; a pair of early Martin Scorsese credits -- Pim de la Parra's Netherlands psychodrama Possessed [Bezeten; a.k.a. Obessions] and John Mavros' Reflections; Tom Selleck searches for arsonist Warren Oates in The Movie Murderer; Jackie Mason in The Stoolie; Sonny Chiba goes feral in Wolfguy: Enraged Lycanthrope; The Cloning of Clifford Swimmer; Anthony Hopkins turns action hero in When Eight Bells Toll; Oliver Tobias and Ernest Borgnine in The Last Match; Richard Griffin's exploitation duet, The Disco Exorcist and Atomic Brain Invasion; Carroll Baker in Marco Ferreri's The Harem; Richard Boone and Randy Quaid in The Great Niagara; Damon Packard's Foxfur; David Peel: Rock'N'Roll Outlaw; John Hawkes in Daniel Erickson's Scary Movie; Darren Ward's gory crime drama A Day of Violence; James Mason and Ian Ogilvy in Cop-Out; The Naked Road; a French boy is menaced by a maniaical Santa Claus in Game Over [36.15 Code Pere Noel]; Peter Finch and Linda Hayden in Something to Hide; Elizabeth Taylor in the U.S./Russian mega-bomb The Blue Bird; The Beast of Budapest; James Bickert's underground bikerama Dear God No!; et cetera.

Issue 42
June/July/August 2012
Interviews with Bo Hopkins, Gary Lockwood, Alex Cord, William Katt, and Marki Bey. Reviews include Melissa Sue Anderson and Robert Carradine in Survival of Dana; Judy Geeson in the Danish psychodrama One of Those Things; Robert D. West's The Wednesday Children; Adam Roarke and Neville Brand in This is a Hijack; Kim Willoughby in Tearaway [a.k.a. Queen City Rocker]; Stella Stevens in Linda; Robert Warmflash's martial-arts romp Death Promise; Shelley Winters and a cross-dressing Max von Sydow in Gran Bollito; Rip Torn as poet Walt Whitman in Song of Myself; Klaus Hoffmeyer's mega-dose of Danish surrealism, The Hash Tree; Patrick Macnee, Connie Stevens and Marty Allen in Mister Jerico; the Hungarian children's fantasy Grandpa Chillie Challa; Ricky Shayne in The Battle of the Mods; the hippie-sexploitation double-bill Psychedelicsex Kicks and Wild Hippie Orgy; Piotr Szulkin's bleak science-fiction vision, The War of the Worlds: Next Century; Bert Convy in the tennis sex-comedy Racquet; Nicanor Loreti's Diablo; John Loder in The Brighton Strangler; Albert Pyun's Tales of an Ancient Empire; Xaviera Hollander in the Canadian sex-comedy My Pleasure is My Business; Peter Boyle and Scott Jacoby in The Man Who Could Talk To Kids; Ben Gazzara and Paul Winfield in High Velocity; et cetera.

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