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I don't know why, but it made me laugh...I guess I'm silly like that.
A war veteran relates his dreams of living with South American primitives, brought shockingly to life with a rare color sequence.
And, in an odd way, this film contains a bit of poetic lyricism, in its meld of the strange, the experimental, and the vulgar.
The film comes to life on Blu-ray. The doco about Samuel Fuller by Tarantino and Co. is a real treat, it's a shame it's only presented in SD.Published 1 month ago by T. Smith
Far too many of my movie mistakes have found homes on the shelves of public libraries. Fortunately for me, this process was reversed with Shock Corridor. Read morePublished 7 months ago by D. Hughes
This is a really dark movie to watch, it holds your interest from start to finish. James Best stole the show, he was scary good.Published 10 months ago by Mikaylalily
I liked the cool artwork on the box and in the leaflet, but the movie itself was quite boring and super predictable to me from the very beginning.Published 14 months ago by Monica Penshorn
Great film and an excellent transfer. This was my first Fuller film and I was very pleased with the outcome. If you like Fritz Lang's pre WWII stuff, you'll enjoy this movie. Read morePublished 20 months ago by B. Kelley
Sam Fuller's "Shock Treatment" is brilliant, and about 50 years after it was released, apparently still ahead of its time. Read morePublished on July 9, 2012 by Glenn Gallagher
Written, produced and directed by Sam Fuller....lensed by Stanley Cortez....even Bela Lugosi couldn't have made this one more fantastical. Read morePublished on May 5, 2012 by Dr. Morbius
SHOCK CORRIDOR is certainly an odd movie. I didn't really know too much about it, or its writer/director Sam Fuller prior to purchasing the Criterion BluRay. Read morePublished on October 17, 2011 by RMurray847
Where to begin with this lurid, overheated mess from writer-director Samuel Fuller? The storyline is risibly improbable, the characters are pathetically one-dimensional, and the... Read morePublished on April 3, 2011 by Thomas E. Davis