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Blu-ray from £6

Arrow Video bring audiences 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.

Carrie (1976)

In 1974, Stephen King published his first novel, the story of Carrie White, a troubled young girl, bullied by her peers and daughter to a fanatical fundamentalist mother, who discovers she has telekinetic powers. In 1976, it became the first of his works to be adapted for the big screen and, to this day, remains one of the very best.

Carrie marked Brian De Palma’s arrival as a major director, following smaller cult films such as Sisters, Phantom of the Paradise and Obsession, and provided a key early role for Sissy Spacek (Badlands), one that would earn her a Best Actress nomination at the Academy Awards. Piper Laurie would also pick up a nomination, for Best Supporting Actress, as Carrie’s mother, while future stars such as Amy Irving, John Travolta and Nancy Allen were give their first major parts in a big-screen production.

The Bird With The Crystal Plumage

In 1970, young first-time director Dario Argento (Deep Red, Suspiria) made his indelible mark on Italian cinema with The Bird with the Crystal Plumage a film which redefined the giallo genre of murder-mystery thrillers and catapulted him to international stardom.

Sam Dalmas (Tony Musante, We Own the Night), an American writer living in Rome, inadvertently witnesses a brutal attack on a woman (Eva Renzi, Funeral in Berlin) in a modern art gallery. Powerless to help, he grows increasingly obsessed with the incident. Convinced that something he saw that night holds the key to identifying the maniac terrorising Rome, he launches his own investigation parallel to that of the police, heedless of the danger to both himself and his girlfriend Giulia (Suzy Kendall, Spasmo)…

A staggeringly assured debut, The Bird with the Crystal Plumage establishes the key traits that would define Argento’s filmography, including lavish visuals and a flare for wildly inventive, brutal scenes of violence. With sumptuous cinematography by Vittorio Storaro (Apocalypse Now) and a seductive score by legendary composer Ennio Morricone (Once Upon a Time in the West), this landmark film has never looked or sounded better in this new.


Lamberto Bava, son of Italian horror-maestro Mario Bava, directs this tale of a bunch of cinemagoers with invitations to a special film show.

The film in question is a gruesome slasher flick, and as the screening progresses members of the audience begin inexplicably transforming into hideous blood-thirsty demons. The rest of the audience tries to escape, only to discover that all the exits have been walled shut.


From the team that brought you Friday the 13th comes one of the all-time 80s horror greats, at long-last upgraded in hair-raising. William Katt (Carrie) stars as Roger Cobb, a divorced horror novelist coming to terms with the disappearance of his young son.

When he inherits his late aunt s old mansion, Roger decides that he s found the ideal place in which to pen his next bestseller. Unfortunately, the house s malevolent supernatural residents have other ideas.

Directed by Steve Miner the man behind such horror hits as Friday the 13th Part II and III, Halloween H20: 20 Years Later and Lake Placid House remains one of the defining fright flicks of its era.


From Juan Piquer Simón, director of the equally unhinged Slugs, Pieces is the original sickening slasher classic, now restored. A Boston college campus is being terrorised by a black-clad maniac who collects body parts from his unfortunate co-ed victims. As the corpses (and red herrings) begin to pile up, can Professor Brown (genre veteran Jack Taylor) unmask the murderer before his morbid puzzle is complete.

Boasting some of the most outrageous gore set-pieces ever to splash their way across the screen (including a particularly memorable slow-motion evisceration atop a waterbed), Pieces is an essential slice of Spanish splatter and more gruesome than ever.

The Thing (1982)

Over the years, star Kurt Russell and master of horror John Carpenter have teamed up on a multitude of films (Big Trouble in Little China and Escape from New York to name a few) but of all their collaborations, 1982 s horror/sci-fi amalgam The Thing surely tops the list.

A research team based out in the snowy wilds of Antarctica find themselves besieged by a terrifying, shape-shifting creature which has found its way into their base. When it becomes clear that the creature can take the form of any organism it so chooses, the tension within the team reaches breaking point any one of them could be… The Thing.

Critically panned at the time of its release, John Carpenter’s The Thing has rightly gone on to become one of the most celebrated sci-fi horror efforts ever made now newly restored by Arrow Video, supervised by Carpenter and director of photography Dean Cundey.

Black Sabbath

Black Sunday was such a huge hit that a follow-up was swiftly demanded, and horror maestro Mario Bava duly devised this three-part horror anthology blending modern and period stories.

In the giallo-style tale The Telephone, a woman is terrorised by her former pimp after his escape from prison, and tries to escape him with the help of her lesbian lover, who has a dark secret of her own.

In the Victorian-eras The Drop of Water, a nurse steals a ring from the corpse of a dead spiritualist, which naturally tries to get it back.

But it’s the 19th-century Russian story The Wurdalak that comes closest to Bava’s earlier classic, with the great Boris Karloff as a much-loved paterfamilias who might not be entirely what he seems.

Bava’s direction is as stylish as ever, and Black Sabbath is almost a compendium of his favourite themes.

The Witch Who Came From The Sea

Representing something of an anomaly in the career of director Matt Cimber (whose other credits include such blaxploitation fare as The Candy Tangerine Man) The Witch Who Came from the Sea is an unnerving journey into madness and murder starring Millie Perkins (The Diary of Anne Frank).

Molly (Perkins) experiences violent fantasies in which she ties muscular men up before bloodily dispatching them with a razor. But when a news report announces the shocking double-murder of two football players which strongly echoes one of Molly s most recent depraved flights of fancy, the fantasy starts to bleed into reality literally.

Written by Perkin’s late husband Robert Thom (Death Race 2000), The Witch Who Came from the Sea features early cinematography from DOP Dean Cundey, who would go on to expand his genre credentials with his work on Escape from New York and The Thing.

The Abominable Dr. Phibes

Nine killed her, nine shall die, nine eternities in doom!

Horror legend Vincent Price (The Fall of the House of Usher, Theatre of Blood) is Dr. Phibes, former musician, current murderer. Seeking revenge from the medical staff that left his wife for dead, he sets about knocking them off one-by-one in a series of elaborate murders based upon the Ten Plagues of Egypt. Death by bats, by boils, by blood and more await the nurse and surgeons who failed to save the life of the beloved Victoria Regina Phibes!

A camp classic, The Abominable Dr. Phibes sets itself apart from the seventies horror crowd with its knowing humour and art deco sets, and also prefigures the Saw movies with its increasingly fiendish set of murder devices.

Psycho II

US horror sequel directed by Richard Franklin. Ex-motel owner Norman Bates (Anthony Perkins) has spent most of his adult life in a secure prison, following murders he committed some 20 years before. Now judged to be legally sane by a psychiatric report, Norman is released and returns to his gothic family home. However, when he takes in a young female lodger, the old demons seem about to resurface. The cast also includes Vera Miles, Robert Loggia and Meg Tilly.

also in the offer

Demons 2


Killer Klowns From Outer Space

Blood & Black Lace

City Of The Dead

Deep Red

House By The Cemetery

People Under Stairs

House 2: Second Story

Season Of The Witch

Night Evelyn Came Out Of The Grave

Invasion Of The Bodysnatchers

Donnie Darko

Happiness Of Katakuris

Eaten Alive

Shock Treatment

Black Sunday

Dr Phibes Rises Again


Incredible Shrinking Man: Bw/1957


Eaten Alive (1976)



Flowers In The Attic


Dont Torture A Duckling

Kill Baby Kill

House 3: Horror Show




What Have You Done To Solange?

Hound Of The Baskervilles

Island Of Death


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


Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2

Theatre Of Blood


Raising Cain




Bride Of Re-Animator



Pit & The Pendulum

Night Of The Comet

Red Queen Kills Seven Times

Wolf Guy


Nightmare City


Dead End Drive In


Happiness Of Katakuris


White Of The Eye

Time Bandits

House 4: Reposession

Maniac Cop

Incredible Melting Man

Satans Blade

Hills Have Eyes

Zombie Flesh Eaters

Nekromantik 2


Fury (1978)

Tales Of Terror

Runaway Train

Bay Of Blood

Girl Who Knew Too Much

Black Cat

Microwave Massacre

Donnie Darko

Malatestas Carnival Of Blood

Haunted Palace

Black Mama White Mama

Blood Feast

Burnt Offerings

Driller Killer


Fall Of The House Of Usher


Blood Rage

We Are The Flesh


King Of New York

Gruesome Twosome

Theres Always Vanilla

Hounds Of Love

Comedy Of Terrors

Big Trouble In Little China

Beast Within

Bloodstained Butterfly

Count Yorga Collection

Hell Comes To Frogtown

Deadly Blessing


Blow Out


Battle Royale: Directors Cut

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