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Kill Baby Kill! [Import]

4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (6 customer reviews)
Price: CDN$ 62.56
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4.3 out of 5 stars
4.3 out of 5 stars
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A creepy masterpiece of horrific art June 19 2006
By Daniel Jolley TOP 50 REVIEWER
Kill Baby Kill is a surprisingly good, beautifully presented, deliciously atmospheric horror film from noted Italian director Mario Bava. This is actually a fairly creepy ghost story, but there is a pretty significant death count nonetheless. The very first scene shows us a distraught young lady throwing herself, quite reluctantly, onto a spiked rail fence. Finding himself stymied in his investigation of the victim's death by a superstitious town population, Inspector Kruger calls in a coroner to perform an autopsy on the victim. Dr. Eswe finds himself having to walk a short distance into the small village because his driver refuses to enter it. He arrives to find a pretty desolate place with deserted streets, highly suspicious townspeople, and a mysterious but undeniable sense of gloom and doom. A young lady named Monica (Erica Blanc) soon arrives to witness the coroner's autopsy, one in which a coin is found nailed into the heart of the victim. Monica is one of the few people to have ever left the village, being taken away at just two years of age, but her connection with the townsfolk is predictably much deeper than even she knows. The townspeople won't talk about the suicide because "the child" will kill them if they do; based on later evidence, this is sound thinking on their part. The evil force seemingly responsible for what becomes a string of deaths is the ghost of a little seven-year old girl who died twenty years earlier while the townspeople failed to notice or just refused to respond to her cries for help. Little Melissa does much to make this movie compelling, as the child actress is genuinely frightening with her large eyes, forceful glances, and innocent yet malevolent laughter. Read more ›
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By Lawrance M. Bernabo HALL OF FAME TOP 500 REVIEWER
Director Mario Bava ("Black Sunday," "Black Sabbath") creates an atmosphere gothic horror film in "Kill, Baby, Kill" ("Operazione Paura"). At first glance this is an old fashioned ghost story with all of the required horror movie elements, from the ignorant and superstitious villages, an old crone uttering curses, swirling mists, rooms strewn with cobwebs, and even a black cat. Of course there is also the one person who understands what is really going on and is ignored until it is way too late.
When Dr. Paul Eswai (Giacomo Rossi-Stuart) shows up to perform an autopsy on a young woman who died a violent death, he finds a fear stricken town in the best gothic tradition. When he finds the victim has a coin embedded in her heart, the town's shameful secret is told: twenty years earlier a young child, Melissa Graps, was run over and left to die during a festival. The townspeople are convinced Melissa's ghost is driving the guilty to suicide by appearing to them, and the good doctor's plea for rationality is ignored as the townsfolk are whipped into a frenzy of fear by the local sorceress, Ruth (Fabienne Dali). When Dr. Eswai and the lovely Monica (Erika Blanc) go to the local castle, Villa Graps, they find the Baroness also dead, another apparent suicide. There is only one thing left to do; explore the castle and find its deadly secret.
Title notes: "Kill, Baby, Kill!" was the film's 1968 release title, although it was first seen in the United States two years earlier as "Operation Fear." Other reissue titles were "Don't Walk in the Park" and "Curse of the Living Dead" (not to be confused with "Curse of the Dead," the release title in the United Kingdom).
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4.0 out of 5 stars Ignore The Title! Dec 20 2003
From the title, I was expecting a mad killer on a "bad trip", man. Fortunately, this was just the add-on title for american drive-in audiences. This is no maniacal hipster flick at all. Instead, it's a dark, gloomy ghost story. A small village is under a curse. It seems that twenty years earlier, the residents watched as a little girl named Melissa was trampled to death. No one did anything to help and now there's hell to pay. Melissa is back, exacting revenge by willing her victims to commit suicide. Impaling is her method of choice. A doctor comes to town to perform an autopsy and is soon caught up in the macabre goings on, when he finds a coin in the cadaver's heart. Enter Erica Blanc as Monica, a mysterious woman who has just returned after a twenty year absence. Together, our heroes attempt to figure out just what is happening. What is the connection between Monica and Melissa? Who is the old woman who lives in the decaying villa, and what does she know? Who is the strange witch who makes house-calls, and what is she up to? KBK is a gothic horror gem. Watch it and check out Melissa's eyes! She's a pretty creepy kid...
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