The Bat is is a mystery film starring Vincent Price and Agnes Moorhead. When it flies, somebody dies.
Robert Kraft (Richard Boone) is the newly appointed chairman of a committee that oversees a colossal cemetery. The cemetery is so large that a map is kept in the cemetery office displaying the grounds and each gravesite. Filled graves are marked by black pins and unoccupied but sold graves are marked with white pins. New to the position and unobservant, Kraft accidentally places a pair of black pins where they don’t belong, only to discover later that the young couple who had bought the gravesites in question died in an automobile accident soon afterwards.
Night of the Blood Beast is a 1958 American science-fiction horror film about a team of scientists who are stalked by an alien creature, which implants its embryos in an astronaut’s body during a space flight.
The plot begins on August 10th in a California drive-in theatre, and concerns a killer on the loose, with the victims beheaded with a large sword.
Of course you would honeymoon in Transylvania and crash your car into a lake. It would be the same lake where a witch drown. Then the witch takes over your wife’s body and you have to recruit a weird descendant of Van Helsing to save her. Not the best day.
Right from a 1972 drive-in, Die Sister Die is a classic in the genre of bad drive-in movies. A man hires a nurse to take care of his nasty sister, but he really wants to embroil the nurse in a plot to kill off the nasty sister.
While boating in a boat we never see and possibly water-skiing without getting wet, a quartet of teens, Reg (Don Sullivan), Skip (Paul Pepper), Julie (Mitzie Albertson), and Pam (Brianne Murphy), accidentally discover an island run by a mad scientist named Doctor Myra who intends to turn everyone in the United States into a communist zombie, but we really don’t see any zombies and only a couple commies. Luckily it’s “Dreamboat” Don Sullivan to the rescue. I don’t seem to remember Don Sullivan singing in this one, but you should take appropriate precautions.