Image not available for
|List Price:||CDN$ 22.99|
|Price:||CDN$ 21.22 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details|
|You Save:||CDN$ 1.77 (8%)|
With memorably gruesome scenes - such as the screaming woman with the scalpels stuck in her face - and some disturbing stop-motion animation, Frank Henenlotter's Basket Case is one of the most beloved, cheerfully demented cult classicks of all time.
So go ahead and open the basket... if you dare!
Waste of money. A very low budget movie and extremely poor acting. This movie should not even be allowed to be sold !Published 22 months ago by Dinodog
great movie came on time and it good condition will buy again if the seller keeps up with the great shipping!!Published on Dec 21 2011 by Timothy James Hein
Every generation or so, a movie appears that redefines the boundaries of the medium, that turns the status quo on its collective head and brings about a paradigm shift in broader... Read morePublished on Oct. 7 2003 by Earl Hoffert
This movie is just way too ugly looking to be good. I know special effects shouldn't matter, but sometimes you need just a little bit to help push a picture along. Read morePublished on Aug. 17 2003 by Jeremy D. Cannon
Basket Case delights me to no end. Its cheesy special effects, terrible acting, and absurd plot keep my friends and I laughing almost non-stop. Read morePublished on March 24 2003 by Benjamin Tucker
Aside from featuring my favorite film line EVER (See above), Basket Case does have a few other redeeming qualities. Well, maybe not redeeming, but entertaining. Read morePublished on March 13 2003 by Daniel V. Reilly
BASKET CASE is one of those movies that you tend to remember even if you've only seen it once. The chills are there; the scares are just right; the blood and gore nearly match each... Read morePublished on Dec 12 2002 by M. Jarrett
An odd yet strangely charming young man, named Duane Bradley (Kevin Van Hentenryck), checks into the decrepit and seedy Hotel Broslin in New York City carrying little more than a... Read morePublished on Sept. 26 2002 by Patrick N. Thayer