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Aaron Jones over 1 year ago
Juicy and pulpy, calls the work of Tourneur to mind, but Franje is more diabolical.
Charlie Alcock 3 years ago
Has a fairytale-like quality to it. Both creepy and melancholic.
Thomas Jennings almost 5 years ago
Goofy soundtrack aside this is a very unnerving horror film with some harrowing effects.
Austin over 5 years ago
Spellbinding and poetic, like a gruesome fairy tale.
monika angel 6 months ago
Brentt Nerves 8 months ago
Davide MrBlonde almost 2 years ago
Carol Tilley 2 years ago
Matt Rhoades over 2 years ago
Scott Hume over 2 years ago
cervv over 2 years ago
Gorilla Romero almost 3 years ago
Eric Ratzlaff over 3 years ago
Rosalio Galvan over 3 years ago
Eric almost 4 years ago
Robert Stuart almost 4 years ago
John Edward Taylor over 4 years ago
Christopher Leno almost 5 years ago
Eyes Without a Face (French: Les yeux sans visage) is a 1960 French-language horror film adaptation of Jean Redon's novel, directed by Georges Franju, and starring Pierre Brasseur and Alida Valli. During the film's production, consideration was given to the standards of European censors by setting the right tone, minimizing gore and eliminating the mad-scientist character. Although the film passed through the European censors, the film's release in Europe caused controversy nevertheless. Critical reaction ranged from praise to disgust. The film received an American debut in an edited and dubbed form in 1962 under the title of The Horror Chamber of Dr. Faustus. In the U.S. the film was released as a double feature with the horror film, The Manster (1959). The film's initial critical reception was not overtly positive, but subsequent theatrical and home video re-release of the film increased its reputation. Modern critics praise the film today for its poetic nature as well as being a...
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