|Mark of the Vampire|
I'd always heard of this one, and finally got around to watching it. Quirky, at best. Some good visuals. Some moments that made little sense. Lugosi has no dialog until the very end. And (spoiler) if you didn't know - it all turns out to be non-supernatural; a very elaborate sting operation. Caroll Borland made for a fine vampire bride, though. One does wonder if the lost film, London After Midnight (of which Mark of the Vampire is a loose remake) was better executed.
|Night Gallery: The House|
An odd tale of a haunted house, dreams and potential madness. It might have been atmospheric, but the bright California sunshine and color wash out any visual sense of dread on this one.
|Night Gallery: Certain Shadows on the Wall|
This was the second half of the same episode. Much better creep factor as three siblings who loathe each other await for the fourth to die. And when she does, her shadow appears on the wall permanently.
|THRILLER: The Watcher|
A serial killer is on the loose, and he is a quiet face among his own neighbors in a coastal tourist town. Perhaps most enjoyable for the sheer irony of Richard Chamberlain not only playing the leading ladies' man, but also for the villain trying to "protect" Chamberlain's character's innocence from the charms of women. (Chamberlain came out of the closet awhile back, but during the 1960s his homosexuality was a well-kept secret.)
|THRILLER: The Grim Reaper|
A cursed painting is acquired by a fading Hollywood star. Her nephew tries to warn her of impending personal doom. Starring William Shatner, screenplay by Robert Bloch (adapted from a Weird Tales story by Harold Lawlor) and music by Jerry Goldsmith. This was one tour de force of old suspense/horror television!