Believing that he killed his daughter instead of saving her from kidnappers, Zhang Li is dismantled. He finds himself lured to China seeking solace in pain and blood at Paradise Hotel where every carnal and beastly desire is satiated. With a savage boss, the terrifying Burnt Man at the helm of the underground brothel, no perversion is turned away.
Chronicle thirteen brutal murders of random people following one after another. Anonymous man, inherent bicycle, living in an abandoned shed by the river, spending time on the observation of factory chimneys, listening to the sounds of airplanes taking off. Among raped and murdered victims of the silent man are different people – from police officers lured to the shed.
A young American family moves to a House in Kyoto, Japan. It turns out to be haunted by the ghosts of a woman and her lover, who were killed by the woman’s husband, as well as the ghost of the husband, who killed himself afterward.
Sachiko Hanai (Emi Kuroda) is a call girl. One day she is caught up in a gunfight and is shot in the forehead. Instead of killing her, the bullet in her head gives her psychic powers. She also accidentally comes into possession of a cylinder containing George W. Bush’s finger, whose fingerprint is designed to launch a nuclear missile, and international spies are soon chasing her.
Sadakazu Sawamura is a film projectionist who works for an old movie theater that is about to permanently close. He spends his days staring at the screen from the projection room. One day, he sees someone who shouldn’t be seen – a girl in black – in a film during a screening of it. The girl is staring at him as if she wants to tell him something. After the screening, he checks the film carefully, but can’t find the girl. That night, he encounters a phantom of the girl on the theater’s stage. He hides the girl in his waiting room, and lets her stay for the night. The next day, he tells her not to go out from the room, and leaves for work. He puts the same film on as the previous day, but can’t find the girl in it. He comes back to his waiting room to see if the girl is still there, but she’s gone. He goes to town to search for her, and finally finds the phantom of the girl at a river bank, as if she has beckoned him there. Suddenly, his lost memory comes back to him. He looks at her again, and finds a venomous-looking flower blooming ominously on her head. Who is she? What is that flower? Does it have any connection with his lost memory?
God casts Adam and Eve out of the Garden of Eden because Eve decided to eat a forbidden apple that a talking snake told her to eat. The disgraced couple find themselves battling a coterie of various creatures.
Japanese cult director Hisayasu Sato created this slow-moving pinku-eiga story for Shintoho, one of two for the studio that 12 months among his four 1989 releases. This might be a accepted tale of an harmful scientist (Kazuhiro Sano) whose S
Wolfguy is the only survivor of a clan of werewolves who relies on his feral, full-moon-activated superpowers to solve mysterious crimes. One night, a bizarre, and bloody death in the Tokyo streets plunges him into a far-reaching conspiracy.
The mother does half-nude aerobics until her son rapes her, and the daughter falls into bed with a female teacher. Despite the shocking goings-on, the film is much more in keeping with Sato’s usual themes of alienation and corrupted innocence than its brutal predecessor.