Lee Broughton is a freelance writer, critic, film programmer and educator. His work on film and the media has appeared in an assortment of edited collections, trade publications and journals. His books include 'The Euro-Western: Reframing Gender, Race and the Other in Film' (I.B. Tauris, 2016), 'Critical Perspectives on the Western: From A Fistful of Dollars to Django Unchained' (Rowman and Littlefield, 2016) and 'Reframing Cult Westerns: From The Magnificent Seven to The Hateful Eight' (Bloomsbury Academic, 2020). You can find Lee on Twitter @LeeVanBee
Amicus Productions provide a smorgasbord of macabre thrills and atmospheric chills with two superior films from their quaint line of quirky portmanteau horror features, The House That Dripped Blood and Asylum.
The title suggests that this would be a schlocky B movie with a '70s-style grindhouse aesthetic, but The Man Who Killed Hitler and Then The Bigfoot is, in fact, a finely crafted and emotionally charged drama about ageing, loneliness, and lost love.