Night Of The Living Dead (Colour And B&W Edition) £1.00 instore @ Poundland - HotUKDeals
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Terror reigns. Panic and paranoia take their toll. No one knows why the dead are returning to life, only that the living are eviscerated victims. In a remote wooden farmhouse seven people fight for their lives against ever-increasing numbers of flesh eating ghouls.

One by one they are whittled down until, in a memorable shock finale, only a lone hero remains, cowering in the cellar while legions of ravenous zombies run amok. As the sun goes rises, he emerges into a new dawn.... has he survived the Night Of The Living Dead?

Special Features
Original Black & White version plus the colourised edition!
Filmography of director George A. Romero
Profile of director George A. Romero
Interactive menus
Scene selection
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Comments/page:
#1
Not the colour remake with Pat Tallman and Tony Todd then :)
[mod]#2
Misterel
Not the colour remake with Pat Tallman and Tony Todd then :)


No, I understand that this contains the original version but in both B/W and Colour
#3
The remake is a lot better.
It's got proper zombies in not just people shuffling around
#4
this is awesome

ground breaking horror

first film to have a blackman as the main role/hero
#5
tfish
this is awesome

ground breaking horror

first film to have a blackman as the main role/hero


What about In The Heat Of The Night (1967)
#6
Neo-uk
The remake is a lot better.
It's got proper zombies in not just people shuffling around


yeah, cos we all know real zombies run about like theyre on PCP....
#7
That *is* cheap! And here's why, courtesy of wikipedia..

'Night of the Living Dead lapsed into the public domain because the original theatrical distributor, the Walter Reade Organization, neglected to place a copyright indication on the prints. In 1968, United States copyright law required a proper notice for a work to maintain a copyright. Image Ten displayed such a notice on the title frames of the film beneath the original title, Night of the Flesh Eaters. The distributor removed the statement when it changed the title. According to George Romero, Walter Reade "ripped us off".'

So because some berk forgot to stick a copyright notice on the film after changing the title, the film is now in the public domain, or at least one print is.

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