At first Bob Benton was a normal pharmacist working on an experiment with his assistant, Tim Roland, to make a tonic that could, as Bob put it, help "run down people. After getting mad at Tim for adding the wrong chemical, Bob inhaled some of the resulting "Formic Ethers" and gained super strength and invulnerability. Seeing the potential of his newly acquired powers, Bob decided to do something he'd always day-dreamed about: use his strength to fight crime and evil. It is then that he became the nemesis of evil, The Black Terror.
Chilling photos of Nazis having the time of their lives in Norway before Jew massacre
Terror Ship () - IMDb
Upon boot-up, Target: Terror appears to be a well-aged relic from the early '90s. Don't let the visual clues fool you, though. Despite an endless brigade of terrorists donning skintight leather pants and digitized graphics a notch below those of Lethal Enforcers, Target: Terror is actually from this century. The arcade version was released in , and the home port is a brand-new, nearly full-priced Wii game. Though Target: Terror starts out firmly in so-bad-it's-good territory, some debilitating control issues combined with extremely straightforward level design make the task of exterminating terrorists more excruciating than it should be. There are even Rubik's Cubes!
These Are What Beautiful Black Bodies Look Like…
This is an important Black History Month. Today we honor the legacy of icon Cicely Tyson who passed away yesterday afternoon at age Her on-screen performances WarnerMedia made waves with their recent decision to release their entire slate on HBO Max and in theatres simultaneously
Credit: Shudder. Those with a working knowledge of the genre know that orphanages in horror movies are rarely happy or wholesome places and this one — seemingly besieged by a vengeful and dead former employee — proves to be a particularly poor choice for an overnight stay. The mutilation, supernatural menace, isolated house and dense forest beyond will remind fans of Evil Dead , itself released in and spawning a very watchable latter-day remake. But the specifics of the location add a special something too: you can almost feel the stickiness of the air and closeness of atmosphere, and the forest setting provides its own horrors in beetles burrowing into flesh, millipedes emerging from mouths and a person guzzling down fistfuls of big, hairy caterpillars. Director: Kimo Stamboel.