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And Now the Screaming Starts!


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Product Details

  • Actors: Peter Cushing, Herbert Lom, Patrick Magee, Stephanie Beacham, Ian Ogilvy
  • Directors: Roy Ward Baker
  • Writers: David Case, Roger Marshall
  • Producers: Gustave M. Berne, Max Rosenberg, Milton Subotsky
  • Format: Color, DVD-Video, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: R
  • Studio: Phase 4
  • Release Date: July 25 2006
  • Run Time: 91 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (7 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000FC2GEQ
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #83,526 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

Customer Reviews

4.3 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Deborah MacGillivray on Oct. 29 2002
Format: DVD
Beacham (Tam Lin) comes to Fengriffen to marry Ogilvy(The Sorcerers with Karloff, Witchfinder General with Price, Return of the Saint as Simon Templar) in Regency period England. Immediately, we are made aware of the menacing presence of Ogilvy's dead grandfather who died before Ogilvy was born. As she is starting at Henry's portrait on the wall, a hand push through it and tries to grab her. Beacham soon is aware that something is off at the ancestral home, when she is rape by an ghostly presence, a man with a stump instead of a hand, Ogilvy treats it as if she imagined it. No one will reveal the big secret of the Fengriffen curse - and anyone who tries is suddenly found dead. Is it the ghost of the man wronged by Ogilvy's grandfather or is it the son of that man, the woodsman living on the estate with the sole purpose of seeing the curse of Fengriffen fulfilled?
Enters the beloved veteran horror actor, Peter Cushing, as the doctor sent for to heal Beachman's troubled mind. But is it her mind or the ghost that troubles her? After she overhears Ogilvy telling Cushing of the curse, she tries to take matters in her own hands, only to discover there is no escaping.
Amicus, Hammer's chief rival on the 1970's horror market, delivers a tale of the Sins of the Father (in this case Grandfather) visited upon the generations following. Based on the book "Fengriffen" by David Case, Amicus presents us with a beautiful, almost poetically, filmed horror tale. Gorgeous eye to historical detail,rich in location work and meticulous period costuming, and well acted by the leads Ian Ogilvy and Stephanie Beacham, this is beautiful to enjoy - though some areas are often a little dark in the film ( aka English style of filming night scenes).
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By F. Sewell on Oct. 29 2002
Format: DVD
Beacham comes to Fengriffen to marry Ogilvy in Regency period England. Immediately, we are made aware of the menacing presence of Ogilvy's dead grandfather who died before Ogilvy was born. As she is starting at Henry's portrait on the wall, a hand push through it and tries to grab her. Beacham soon is aware that something is off at the ancestral home, when she is rape by an ghostly presence, a man with a stump instead of a hand, Ogilvy treats it as if she imagined it. No one will reveal the big secret of the Fengriffen curse - and anyone who tries is suddenly found dead. Is it the ghost of the man wronged by Ogilvy's grandfather or is it the son of that man, the woodsman living on the estate with the sole purpose of seeing the curse of Fengriffen fulfilled?
Enters the beloved veteran horror actor, Peter Cushing, as the doctor sent for to heal Beachman's troubled mind. But is it her mind or the ghost that troubles her? After she overhears Ogilvy telling Cushing of the curse, she tries to take matters in her own hands, only to discover there is no escaping. Amicus, Hammer's chief rival on the 1970's horror market, delivers a tale of the Sins of the Father (in this case Grandfather) visited upon the generations following. Based on the book "Fengriffen" by David Case, Amicus presents us with a beautiful, almost poetically, filmed horror tale. Gorgeous eye to historical detail,rich in location work and meticulous period costuming, and well acted by the leads Ian Ogilvy and Stephanie Beacham, this is beautiful to enjoy - though some areas are often a little dark in the film ( aka English style of filming night scenes). Peter Cushing adds that refined elegance that he does in every performance, always the perfect gentleman ( an much beloved gentle actor).
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Format: DVD
From start to finish, this would-be Hound of the Baskervilles basks in mediocrity. Not that it hasn't got its moments. The arrival of Peter Cushing half-way through relieves the boredom momentarily and the rain-soaked finale at the graveyard can almost been deemed rousing, but there are very long intervals between both.
And in those intervals we have to suffer the painfully slow plot develop nearly exclusively in one location, the Fengriffen's country home. Even Ian Ogilvy, in the very unrewarding role of Charles, appears disinterested in the ghostly goings-on terrifying wife Stephanie Beacham, so how is the viewer supposed to care? Those ghostly goings-on aren't particularly well done either. The severed hand, whose relevance turns out to be disappointingly straightforward later on, is an interesting special effect that loses its potency through over-use. Indeed, its appearance on the poster and advertising campaigns would indicate that the producers really did want to get their money's worth out of it.
They would have been better off concentrating on the story, because in spite of a decent cast (including a vicious Herbert Lom), the material, based on a novella by American author David Case, is barely adequate to justify inclusion in an Amicus anthology film.
One of director Roy Ward Baker's least interesting efforts, And Now the Screaming Starts is indicative of the low level the British horror film industry had slumped to by the early seventies. Image entertainment, however, have given the DVD almost special edition status by offering a commentary, trailer and photo gallery as extras.
Film historian and fountain of all knowledge Darren Gross, in the company of actor Ian Ogilvy, provide the commentary.
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