in-store offers

Arrow Video (New Additions)

only £6 each

Arrow Video brings you the best cult films in collector editions with newly commissioned artwork, specially curated extras and booklets.

Arrow Video editions take in genre staples like Italian horror, grindhouse classics and much more.

We pick a few gems from the Arrow Video vault, all available in-store now at £6 each on Blu-ray.

The full list of films in the offer is also below.

Blade Of The Immortal

Based on the Manga series of the same name by Hiroaki Samura, Blade Of The Immortal stars Takuya Kimura (Love and Honour) as Manji, a highly skilled samurai, who becomes cursed with immortality after a legendary battle. Haunted by the brutal murder of his sister, Manji knows that only fighting evil will regain him his soul. He promises to help a young girl named Rin (Hana Sugisaki) avenge her parents, who were killed by a group of master swordsmen led by ruthless warrior Anotsu (Sôta Fukushi). The mission will change Manji in ways he could never imagine…

This blistering samurai film matches impressive performances with an impossibly high body-count and expertly-filmed scenes of combat. Blade Of The Immortal is set to become one of its director’s most revered films, and is presented here by Arrow Video with a wealth of special features.

The Girl Who Knew Too Much

With a nod to Hitchcock and a wink in the direction of Agatha Christie, The Girl Who Knew Too Much inadvertently created a genre that would dominate Italian cinema for years to come: the giallo.

A young American secretary with a taste for lurid paperbacks witnesses a murder whilst visiting Rome – or does she? Nobody will believe her, but she appears to have stumbled upon the work of a serial killer active ten years earlier. The victims’ surnames began A, B and C… and hers begins with the letter D!

Starring the striking Letícia Román and John Saxon (Enter the Dragon, Tenebrae, A Nightmare on Elm Street), The Girl Who Knew Too Much is presented in both its original Italian version and the longer US cut, entitled Evil Eye, that was re-edited and re-scored by American International Pictures.

Eaten Alive

Nearly a decade before he donned Freddy Krueger’s famous red and green sweater, horror icon Robert Englund delivered a supremely sleazy performance in Eaten Alive – another essay in taut Southern terror from Tobe Hooper, director of The Texas Chain Saw Massacre.

Deep in the Louisiana bayou sits the ramshackle Starlight Hotel, destination of choice for those who like to check in but not check out! Bumbling Judd, the patron of this particular establishment, may seem like a good-natured ol’ Southern gent – but he has a mean temper on him, and a mighty large scythe to boot…

Oozing atmosphere from its every pore (the entire film was shot on a sound-stage which lends it a queasy, claustrophobic feel), Eaten Alive matches The Texas Chain Saw Massacre for sheer insanity – helped in no small part by some marvellous histrionics from Chain Saw star Marilyn Burns and William Finley (Phantom of the Paradise).

Your Vice Is A Locked Room And Only I Have The Key

Loosely based on Edgar Allan Poe’s classic tale “The Black Cat”, Your Vice Is a Locked Room and Only I Have the Key, from director Sergio Martino (Torso), weaves the key motifs from Poe’s gothic yarn into one of the most sensual films from the Golden era of giallo.

Luigi Pistilli (Milano Calibro 9, A Bay of Blood) plays writer Oliviero, an abrasive drunk who amuses himself by holding drunken orgies at his grand country manor – much to the displeasure of his long-suffering wife (Anita Strindberg). But this decadence is soon rocked by a series of grisly murders, in which Oliviero finds himself implicated.

Notable for giving screen starlet Edwige Fenech her first “bad girl” role, Your Vice Is a Locked Room and Only I Have the Key, with its many unexpected twists and turns, is just as bewitching as its title would suggest.

The Black Cat

From Italy’s own Godfather of Gore Lucio Fulci (Zombie, The Gates of Hell) comes The Black Cat – a gruesome reimagining of the classic Edgar Allan Poe tale starring Patrick Magee (A Clockwork Orange) and Mimsy Farmer (The Perfume of the Lady in Black).

When a young couple goes missing in a sleepy English village, Scotland Yard Inspector Gorley (David Warbeck, The Beyond) is brought in to assist on the case. But what starts off as routine investigation turns into a murder inquiry when the couple are found dead in mysterious circumstances.

Fusing a classically gothic atmosphere with the decidedly more visceral elements that are the hallmark of Fulci’s films, The Black Cat is a too-often overlooked and underrated entry in the Italian master filmmaker’s canon.


Comedians and TV personalities Frank Hvam and Casper Christensen (hosts of the Danish version of Shooting Stars) play extreme versions of themselves in the Curb Your Enthusiasm-alike comedy of embarrassment.

Based on the hit sitcom, Klown finds Frank on the verge of the fatherhood. So how better to prove his paternal credentials than ‘borrowing’ his awkward 13-year-old nephew to accompany him and Casper on their annual tour de pussy? What follows is far too crude and outrageous to describe here!

Imagine a Scandinavian relative of The Inbetweeners and The Hangover with a dash of Lars von Trier at his most playfully transgressive and you’re getting close to the shocking hilarity of Klown.

Massacre Gun

Genre icon Jô Shishido stars in this tense and violent yakuza yarn from genre stalwart and Seijun Suzuki’s former assistant, Yasuharu Hasebe (Female Prisoner Scorpion: #701’s Grudge Song).

Shishido stars as Kuroda, a mob hitman who turns on his employers after being forced to execute his lover. Joining forces with his similarly wronged brothers, hot-headed Eiji (Tatsuya Fuji, In the Realm of the Senses) and aspiring boxer Saburô (Jirô Okazaki, Stray Cat Rock: Sex Hunter), the trio escalate their mob retaliation to all-out turf war where no one will stop until one faction emerges victorious.

Strikingly violent for the period and gorgeously photographed in monochrome like genre siblings Branded to Kill and A Colt is My Passport (Shishido’s other films from 1967), Massacre Gun is a bold iteration on the genre featuring some stunning compositions and the assured direction of Hasebe.

Also Available

Psycho II


The Incredible Shrinking Man

The Slayer

Don't Torture A Duckling


To Live And Die In LA

Night Of The Comet


City Of The Living Dead

King Of New York


Maniac Cop

Incredible Melting Man


What Have You Done To Solange?

Bay Of Blood



Island Of Death


Adventures Of Buckaroo Banzaiacross The 8th Dimension


Beast Within


Deep Red

Bloodstained Butterfly

Count Yorga Collection

Dead End Drive In



Hell Comes To Frogtown


Bride Of Re-Animator

Battle Royale: Directors Cut


Deadly Blessing


Hills Have Eyes






Zombie Flesh Eaters

Blow Out

Spider Baby

Big Trouble In Little China

Invasion Of The Bodysnatchers


Fury (1978)


Day Of Anger (Aka Gunlaw)

Ghost In The Shell

Blair Witch Project


Caltiki The Immortal Monster

Death Walks On High Heels

Zero Boys

Caltiki: Immortal Monster

Erik The Conqueror

Remo Williams: Adventure Begins


Animal Factory

Donnie Darko

Blood Rage

We Are The Flesh

Willie Dynamite

Black Sabbath



House 2: Second Story

House 3: Horror Show

House 4: Reposession


Shock Treatment

Baron Blood

Black Sunday

Blood & Black Lace

Red Queen Kills Seven Times

City Of The Dead

Wolf Guy


Haunted Palace



Hired To Kill


Blood Feast

Crimes Of Passion


Burnt Offerings

Driller Killer


Cohen & Tate



Jds Revenge

Futureshock: Story Of 2000ad

Dont Torture A Duckling



Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2


Fish Called Wanda

Kill Baby Kill


Forbidden Zone



Dressed To Kill

Last American Virgin

Time Bandits

Theatre Of Blood

The Thing

Hounds Of Love

The Villainess

The Ghoul

The Day Of The Jackal

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