Release Date: September 29, 2009
Region: Region 1
Price: $99.95Buy Now
Four Action-Packed, Pinky Violence Films! This exclusive Collector’s Edition comes in an amazing custom pink booklet case with integrated 26 page color booklet. A true one-of-a-kind collector’s set.
“Criminal Woman: Killing Melody” (Japanese title: Zenka Onna Karoshi Bushi)
Kicking off the internationally renowned action series known as Zero Woman, Miki Sugimoto electrifies Criminal Woman: Killing Melody with raw sexuality, searing physical prowess and a reckless passion for revenge. The violence is as hard as the women are beautiful and when it comes time for the naked knife-fights – look out!
“Terrifying Girls’ High School: Lynch Law Classroom” (Japanese title: Kyoufu Joshi Koukou Bouroku Rinchi Kyoushitsu)
Terrifying Girls’ High School opens with a female school clique bloodletting a fellow student amidst verbal abuse and harsh accusation. The terrified girl breaks free of the life-draining vacuum syringe and races to the roof, where her tormentors force her off the ledge and stomp on her fingers until she falls to her death. This is all before the main titles! And that clique? They aren’t even the real bad girls! This is reform school, and the new crop of inmates (whose apprehension we witness) includes Miki Sugimoto and Reiko Ike. This is like Mean Girls via Caged Heat as written by Jess Franco and directed by Russ Meyer. All those Takashi Miike fans need to check out this film.
“Girl Boss Guerilla” (Japanese title: Sukeban Gerira)
Female bikers! Catfights! Gang violence! Sukeban Guerilla expands on classic exploitation “bad girl” archetypes with an explosive abandon. Fans of Faster, Pussycat! Kill! Kill! and Switchblade Sisters should brace themselves for the be-all, end-all and show-all of what’s possible in the realms of grindhouse girls gone way-past-wild.
“Delinquent Girl Boss: Worthless To Confess” (Japanese title: Zubenko Bancho Zange No Neuchi Mo Nai)
This was the final entry in the Zubeko Bancho series, with sexy-and-sweet Reiko Oshida heading up a cast of gangster-girl wannabes in a go-go dancing maelstrom of Japanese music, fashion and kitsch. Truly a film that defies description, but imagine a Jack Hill production of Hair with an unsupervised Riot Girl cast, and you’re starting to get the picture. The result is a delicious example of Japanese pop culture in high transition from the groovy ’60s to the dangerous ’70s.