Availability: In Stock
Price: $98.95

For more than four decades, Hammer Films unique blend of horror, science fiction, thrills and comedy dominated countless drive-ins and movie theaters. Enjoy this massive collection from the darkest corners of the Hammer Imagination! 


Featuring 20 Cult-Classics from the infamous Hammer Studios produced in the 50s, 60s and 70s available together for the first time in high-definition!


Featured films:

  • The Revenge of Frankenstein (1958)
  • The Two Faces of Dr. Jekyll (1960)
  • The Curse of the Mummy's Tomb (1963)
  • These Are The Damned (1962)
  • The Old Dark House (1963)
  • The Gorgon (1964)
  • The Snorkel (1958)
  • Maniac (1963)
  • Die! Die! My Darling (1965)
  • Scream of Fear (1961)
  • Stop Me Before I Kill! (1961)
  • Never Take Candy From A Stranger (1960)
  • Cash On Demand (1961)
  • The Stranglers of Bombay (1960)
  • The Terror of the Tongs (1961)
  • The Pirates of Blood River (1962)
  • Sword of Sherwood Forest (1964)
  • The Camp on Blood Island (1958)
  • Yesterday's Enemy (1959)
  • Creatures the World Forgot (1971)


Special Features:

  • 12-Page Movie and Feature Guide Booklet 

  • Hammer Film Featurettes and Retrospectives
  • Hammer at Columbia Pictures 
  • The Actors of Hammer Film 
  • The Curse of the Mummy's Tomb Retrospective 
  • The Two Faces of Dr. Jekyll Retrospective


  • Audio Commentaries:
  • The Revenge of Frankenstein
    • Commentary with filmmaker/film historian Constantine Nasr and author/film historian Steve Haberman
  • The Old Dark House
    • Commentary with The Monster Party Podcast featuring James Gonis, Shawn Sheridan, Larry Strothe, and Matt Weinhold
  • The Gorgon
    • Commentary with writer/director Joshua Kennedy (House of the Gorgon)
  • The Snorkel
    • Commentary with writer/producer Phoef Sutton, writer/film historian Mark Jordan Legan, and screenwriter/film historian C. Courtney Joyner
  • Never Take Candy From A Stranger
    • Commentary with filmmaker/historian Constantine Nasr
  • Scream of Fear
    • Commentary with author/film historian Steve Haberman
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