Subject: Ian Hunter and William T. Hicks on sale for limited time




TODAY'S SPECIAL

Unmasking The Idol (1986)
Starring Ian Hunter and William T Hicks

Beautiful print and will play in all DVD players.
Director: Worth Keeter
Writers: Phil Behrens (screenplay), Robert P. Eaton (story)

Stars: Ian Hunter, William T Hicks, Charles K Bibby, Boon The Baboon, Ronald Campbell, Shakti Chen
Filming locations include Shelby, NC and Myrtle Beach, SC.
Like its sequel, the Order of the Black Eagle, Unmasking the Idol stars superspy Duncan Jax and his pet baboon. Unlike in the sequel, Duncan - who is a middle-aged white guy with a receding hairline - is not only a superspy, but the "world's greatest ninja." No, seriously.
It's the '80s, so ninjas. Duncan Jax is a ninja, and when Boon is being harassed by a gang of toughs, Jax uses a telephone booth to change into his ninja suit and defend his pet baboon, who's holding his own (Boon knows kung-fu). Jax dispatches the ruffians with some impressing flying kicks in slow motion.
Jax also has his own version of Q, a cringe-inducing stereotype named Sato. Sporting a Master Wu mustache and beard, Sato works at Jax's headquarters. In his lair, Jax is met by his M analogue, an older British gent who feels like Ian Fleming by way of Quentin Crisp. This fellow, never removing his perfectly askew fedora, gives Jax his mission - sneak into an impenetrable fortress and retrieve a priceless fortune in gold. Jax declines, but when he learns the fortress is led by Goldtooth, the man responsible for the death of his parents, the mission becomes both personal and feature-length. Soon we're introduced to Goldtooth's associate, Scarlet Leader, in a scene you really need to watch.
Order this rarely-seen and hard-to-find classic today for the low price of $5.99.
New Additions At Zeus:
The Lad (1935)

Stars: Gordon Harker, Betty Stockfeld, Gerald Barry

An uncharacteristically light-hearted Edgar Wallace yarn was the basis of this mild British comedy-drama. Gordon Harker stars as The Lad, a cheeky ex-convict who is mistaken for a private detective. Paid a huge sum of money not to dig up dirt on the Fandon family, our hero is all for taking the money and running. But upon being reunited with old flame Pauline (Jane Carr), now the Fandon's maid, he decides to leave the money behind and turn over a new leaf. A cute surprise ending allows The Lad to come out on top without resorting to dishonesty.
The Mysterious Mr. Davis (1939)

Stars: Henry Kendall, Kathleen Kelly, Richard Gofe

A man, down on his luck, invents a business partner and build an aura around him that leads to opportunities and complications in equal measure.
Department Store (1935)

Stars: Jack Melford, Sebastian Shaw, Garry Marsh

Actress Geraldine Fitzgerald once complained that the sum total of her dialogue during her ingenue days was a petulant "But, Daddy, it's my birthday." Fitgerald is spared this line in the British Department Store, though this doesn't mean that the film is cliché-free. The story involves a crooked store manager who mistakenly hires an ex-convict thinking he is the son of the store owner. When the ex-con becomes privy to the manager's perfidy, he dare not say anything, lest he be accused of criminal activity. How our hero solves his dilemma forms the climax of this 65-minute quota quickie. Department Store was reissued, ill-advisedly, as Bargain Basement.
The Riverside Murder (1935)

Stars: Basil Sydney, Judy Gunn, Zoe Davis

Albert Parker's mystery film The Riverside Murders follows a police inspector and a female reporter as they attempt to solve the case of a murdered financier before four of his partners also end up dead.
Crime On The Hill (1933)

Stars: Sally Blane, Nigel Playfair, Lewis Casson

In this murder mystery, Vicar Casson looks into the poisoning of a wealthy man. He soon finds that the man they convicted, the fiance of the rich man's niece, was innocent.

Beggars In Ermine (1934)

Stars: Lionel Atwill, Betty Furness, Henry B. Walthall

The Mongram "special" Beggars in Ermine was based on a novel by Esther Lynd Day. Having lost both legs in an accident, steel-mill owner John Dawson (Lionel Atwill) disconsolately goes among "the people" in hopes of finding a reason for living. Upon befriending blind peddler Marchant (Henry B. Walthall), Dawson puts his organizational skills to practical use by "unionizing" Walthall's beggar pals, doubling and tripling their effectiveness. His new "street" friends help Dawson get the goods on his crooked business manager James Marley (Jameson Thomas), who had arranged Dawson's "accident." It's quite refreshing to see perennial screen-villain Lionel Atwill in a 100% sympathetic role, which he carries off in grand style.
Keir Dullea

John Payne

Yvonne De Carlo

Charlton Heston

Tony Curtis

Gary Cooper

Cliff Robertson

Arline Judge

Kay Francis

Thelma Todd

Doris Kenyon

George Montgomery

Marie Windsor

Joan Crawford

Bette Davis

Daniel Craig

Zeus, 7860 West Commercial Blvd 734, Lauderhill, FL 33351, United States
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