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Monster Dog R CC

(28) IMDb 4.4/10

Musician Vincent Raven (Alice Cooper) ends up in trouble when he heads to his boyhood home to film a video with his band. Soon after they arrive, a string of horrific deaths occur, seemingly caused by a pack of wild dogs. In HD.

Alice Cooper, Victoria Vera
1 hour, 25 minutes

Available to watch on supported devices.

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Product Details

Genres Horror
Director Claudio Fragasso
Starring Alice Cooper, Victoria Vera
Supporting actors Carlos Santurio, Pepa Sarsa, Pepita James, Emilio Linder, Ricardo Palacios, Luis Maluenda, Barta Barri, Charly Bravo, Fernando Conde, Fernando Baeza, Nino Bastida
Studio MGM
MPAA rating R (Restricted)
Captions and subtitles English Details
Rental rights 24 hour viewing period. Details
Purchase rights Stream instantly and download to 2 locations Details
Format Amazon Video (streaming online video and digital download)

Other Formats

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

7 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Brian A. Schar VINE VOICE on March 2, 2006
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
It takes 3 movies to form a subgenre. "Monster Dog" rounds out the subgenre of "rock band goes to an isolated location in the woods and encounters supernatural beings who kill most of them." Admittedly, this is a very specialized subgenre. The other members are Juan Piquer Simon's classic "Pod People" and Jon-Mikl Thor's "Rock and Roll Nightmare," both of which are much more over the top and entertaining than "Monster Dog." Having said that, "Monster Dog" is well worth adding to your bad movie collection.

Right after the reddest credits in the world, the movie begins with the cheesiest, and funniest, Alice Cooper song and video that you will ever see. I will sometimes pop in this disc and just watch the video when I'm feeling down. It'll perk you right up! Alice disagrees, though; when the movie cuts away from the video to a customized van in which Alice and his bad are being driven by their manager, he tells her that "it stinks!" This is a direct homage to the previous year's "Pod People," where Ian Sera's "it stinks!" after his recording session is perhaps the greatest moment of that film.

The band is in the van en route to Alice Cooper's childhood home, where he hasn't been for years. On the way, they pass through several police roadblocks. The cops are out there because wild dogs have killed several people, and as you know roadblocks are the most effective method of controlling dogs. After they arrive at the Cooper home, they find the caretaker dead (but only after they find the delicious sandwiches that kindly old man had made for them). Of course, they find the dead caretaker in the middle of shooting another video, one with a song that is actually pretty good.

Then the band is menaced by bikers who think that Cooper is behind the dog killings.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By 1337 on March 6, 2014
Format: DVD
They just don't make movies like this anymore. What I loved about the movie is the set. Oh god, the fantastic atmosphere that it creates alone is worth 10 stars. The acting is quite good, however if a few things were done differently, it would be just fantastic. I loved the plot, I never hear that many of Alices songs and I quite liked what he used in this movie. While the monster could have been improved, because it all just seemed as one big puppet (good looking, though), it wasn't quite that bad. So basically a few scenes could use improvement, but even without it, it's a fantastic movie!
My wish for it to be released on blu-ray or 4K blu-ray!
This is a movie for collection! Wow! Great stuff! Fantastic classic!
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Carl Manes on June 10, 2010
Format: DVD
A group of rock 'n rollers end up dead meat when they run across a mutant beast on the road home to their next show, but they soon find out that the monster may actually be walking among them! Alice Cooper leads this awful mess of a monster movie, which can't decide if it is a killer animal flick, a werewolf tale, or a ghost story. Its convenient plot seems like nothing more than a poor excuse to throw Cooper on stage in a few cheesy music video moments. MONSTER DOG'S hand-puppet monster is likewise a laughable joke, but thankfully it is kept shrouded in the fog for the majority of the film. The only shot that is even worth mentioning in the entire picture is a shotgun blast that cleaves a guy's skull in two, but other than that this is a trashy creature-feature out of Spain that can easily be missed.

-Carl Manes
I Like Horror Movies
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Jack Shatter on March 28, 2009
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Alice Cooper, making his first horror movie at age 36, in Torrelodones,
rural Spain, acquits himself as a star (never doubted), but also as an
acceptable actor in taking on this rather underwritten role. His dark,
gaunt, part-Sioux Indian looks and fluid movements are perfect for the
lead role of Vincent Raven, "The Hottest Rock Star In The World," which
Alice genuinely was around 1973-1976! Mr. Raven and young crew travel
to his family mansion in the California mountains to shoot a "rock-video."

It seems there are packs of big hounds running wild, and maybe a werewolf
too. As in "Daughter of Dr. Jekyll" and "Son of Frankenstein," the local
peasants are prejudiced against "Vince" and company, because his father had
unleashed terror on the countryside, twenty years before. This leads to
some excitement as a leathered-up, gunshooting Alice splatters bad guys
(like in his 1971 classic tune, "Desperado," itself inspired by Robert
Vaughn's dudified "Lee" in 1960's "The Magnificent Seven"). There are
also a spate of bloody attacks by a "Halloween-mask" looking lycanthrope.

As a "modern-era" horror movie, there have been plenty worse than "Monster
Dog." It makes little sense, but did you care? The writer-director, none
other than "Clyde Anderson" (must be Scottish!) coats the events in enough
fog to please even Sherlock Holmes (who also makes a brief appearance!)
If you want to see the legendary Alice Cooper portray "himself" in a
fun, schlocky horror movie, "Monster Dog" is not a total bow-wow,
although it's got a "VHS style" full-screen and picture quality.
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