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From the creators of Xmas classics "Santa Claus is Comin' to Town", "Frosty the Snowman", "Rudolph the Red-Nose Reindeer", and others, Rankin/Bass brings us this 1967 All-Star Halloween theatrical release using their specialty: "animagic".

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Boris Karloff and Phyllis Diller are joined by all the classic Universal monsters — and more: MAD Magazine's Harvey Kurtzman and Jack Davis helped with the writing and character layouts.


Enjoy the chills of these classic versions of Dracula, the Wolf Man, the Invisible Man, the Mummy, Frankenstein's Monster, and more.


While some films hold up better than others, there are a few things that remain amazing: the make-up by Jack Pierce; the eerie ambiance of black & white; and, the fantastic fantasy film that is "The Bride of Frankenstein".

He's trapped in time, surrounded by evil, and low on gas. A pre-Spiderman Sam Raimi continues the story of Ash from "Evil Dead" as he lands in the middle ages.

With a chainsaw replacing his right hand and a "BOOMSTICK!" in his other, Ash battles against assorted knights, skeletons, and troglodytes.

If you want some comedy with your horror, this is the movie for you. Director John Carpenter combines both to great effect and throws in a little martial arts action for good measure.

A timeless classic for the entire family: Linus waits for the arrival of the Great Pumpkin, Charlie Brown experiences Halloween as only he can...

...while Snoopy takes off as the World War I flying ace.


The Dark Knight takes on the Dark Prince in this energetic full-length animated feature. The Joker and the Penguin also add to the chaos as Dracula seeks to turn Gotham City into a kingdom of vampires.

“There’s only room for one bat-man in Gotham.”


Check out the LEGO Ninjago Movie Shop for cool LEGO sets and other toys.


Who is Hong Kong Phooey?

He was Hanna-Barbera's Saturday-morning cartoon answer to the mid-'70s martial-arts craze. Scatman Crothers voices Penrod Pooch, mild-mannered police station janitor, who jumps into his filing cabinet to emerge as the title character.

In addition to the great voice talent, this show is notable for the creativity of gimmicks and puns — and the catchy theme song.

On a bizarre, futuristic alternate Earth, a lone samurai armed only with the magic sword of his ancestors, treks through a savage world on his quest to return to his own time. Samurai Jack fights his way through hordes of weird alien warriors and criminal thugs, robotic armies, and dangerous monsters.

In this profoundly imaginitive series, Samurai Jack is a noble warrior fighting for the cause of justice, right, and good. He generously helps many oppressed people along the way, teaching them how to fight Aku's evil armies and gangs of henchmen.


Who is the Afro Samurai?

Created by manja author and illustrator Takashi Okazaki. This isn't for kids — it can be a raw and bloody mess.


Adapted to video by executive producer and actor Samuel L. Jackson (who voices the lead character), the Afro Samurai seeks revenge on the killer of his father called Justice (Ron Perlman) who also happens to be the best fighter in the world. As an added bonus, The RZA produced the soundtrack.

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Follow the Shaolin monk Kwai Chang Caine as he searches for his family across the American Old West while running from the Chinese emperor's $10,000 bounty. An iconic television series from the mid-1970's that still holds up well today.


“Perceive the way of nature and no force of man can harm you. Do not meet a wave head on: avoid it. You do not have to stop force: it is easier to redirect it. Learn more ways to preserve rather than destroy. Avoid rather than check. Check rather than hurt. Hurt rather than maim. Maim rather than kill. For all life is precious nor can any be replaced.”
-Master Kan

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