The stylized violence of kung fu and the lawless conflicts of the spaghetti western genre coalesce in this action-packed 1973 hybrid.
Sure, Jennifer is chock full of dimensionless characters, banal dialogue, and gratuitous nudity, but it's never boring.
We wrap up our cinematic overview of former flops that became movie masterworks with a tantalizing Top 10 including three efforts now considered the greatest of all time.
The moral predicament of Escape Me Never rings as hollow from the start, making it watchable at best, but not swallowable.
This film is, above all, a technical accomplishment, but it has languished since its 1938 release.
This RKO item will appeal to fans of Olivia de Havilland and those with a sociological interest in wartime propaganda, but few others.
A 20 years too late sequel with some sporadically funny stuff measured out across an ever decreasing level of interest.
This spaghetti western is clearly a prelude to Sergio Bergonzelli's later sexploitaiton films.
I Live My Life is a film that lands in the lineage of the '30s films about the screwball comedy derived from marital bickering.
Not every cinematic bomb remains forgettable. Sometimes, a failure is just a gemstone in disguise that will only reveal itself well past the release date.