The Lost Skeleton Returns Again
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Jerranium 90. A little rock that made all the papers. Only what didn not make the papers is that the main source of this newly discovered element is buried deep within the Amazon. And everybody wants it, including crooked importer Handscomb Draile, slimy Gondreau Slykes, cheap crook Carl Traeger and evil scientist Dr. Ellamy Royne. So when Reet Pappin is sent on a mission, vital to national security, to find Dr. Paul Armstrong, now a bitter alcoholic disenchanted with science, he may have his work cut out for him! Especially when joined by Armstrongs loyal wife Betty and the mind control susceptible twin brother of Dr. Roger Fleming, who is carrying a familiar sinister skull belonging to none other than the Lost Skeleton of Cadavra himself!
As the parties converge in the dreaded Valley of the Monsters, other familiar faces begin to pop up, as well as a variety of monsters and an ancient race known as the Cantaloupe People, led by their haughty queen, Chinfa. Who will get what they want? And who will not get it?
Larry Blamire brings his own hysterical brand of adventure to life in this sequel to the mega cult hit The Lost Skeleton Of Cadavra! The Lost Skeleton Returns Again is a perfect tongue-in-cheek celebration of the adventure/horror serials of yesteryear presented in the majesty of Super Skeletorama!
* Cast And Crew Audio Commentary
* A Behind-The-Scenes Look At The Lost Skeleton Returns Again
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Top customer reviews
We thoroughly enjoyed the first "Lost Skeleton" movie, with some genuinely hilarious scenes and lots of wonderfully awful acting. A minor masterpiece.
The sequal is about equally worthwhile, with the option of viewing in color or b&w. The color is quite poor, and it really is better seen in b&w.
Blamire and Masterson return in their original roles. Masterson mincing about like a small child creeping about a forbidden garden is a revelation. The skeleton returns as merely the skull, with supernatural powers. The use of a rather arrogant voice over, and a fixed skull, to create such villainy is quite clever. An embittered Blamire adds a faux gravitas of sorts. One expects him to be tasted at some time, to see just how bitter he really is.
The alien couple are even more silly, and the other support actors ham it up well.
The crappy monsters are silly beyond belief, but not as bad as a gorilla with a fish bowl over its head, tending a bubble machine.
I found Shinfa, the canteloupe woman, very uncomfortable to watch, quite ugly in fact,(maybe intended) and Animala rather less appealing the second time round. Whereas most of the acting, dialog and movement was entertainingly silly-bad, I found these two quite weak, and just bad, not adding to the entertainment. In my view,they had too much screen-time, but fortunately, the rest more than made up for these two.
Our teen children giggled and smirked a lot. Visually, not unlike Python. Bizarre dialog is the go, but very different from the way that Poms use dialog in comedy.