YOU HAVE BEEN WARNED!
A legendary title from the Video Nasties era, Joseph Ellison’s relentlessly bleak and disturbing Don’t Go In The House has lost none of its power to shock in the decades since it was first censored by the BBFC and seized by UK authorities.
Donny Kohler (The Sopranos’ Dan Grimaldi in a gripping central performance), a disturbed loner unhealthily obsessed with fire, comes home from his factory job one day to find his abusive mother has died. Now all alone in the large Gothic mansion he calls home and consumed in an inferno of insanity, he is finally able to fulfil his violent revenge fantasies against her. Soon, any woman unlucky enough to enter is forced to come face to face with the worst fate imaginable in the secret steel-clad chamber of death he has built in the house’s depths…
The film that dares ask the question “what if Norman Bates had a flamethrower?” is back in a fully uncut 2K restoration and packed with insightful bonus features.
SPECIAL EDITION CONTENTS
- 2K restoration from the original negative by Severin Films
- High Definition (1080p) Blu-ray presentation of two different cuts of the film: the 83-minute uncut Theatrical Cut, and the 89-minute Television Cut with additional scenes and alternate footage
- Original lossless mono audio on both cuts
- Optional English audio description for the blind on the Theatrical Cut
- Optional English subtitles for the deaf and hard of hearing on both cuts
- Commentary on the Theatrical Cut by director Joseph Ellison and producer Ellen Hammill
- Archive commentary on the Theatrical Cut by star Dan Grimaldi
- “House” Keeping, featurette by Severin Films interviewing associate producer Matthew Mallinson and co-writer Joe Masefield
- We Went in the House, featurette by Severin Films with Michael Gingold revisiting the locations from the film, including the iconic house
- Playing with Fire, an archive interview with star Dan Grimaldi from 2005
- Original theatrical trailers and TV spots
- Image gallery
- Reversible sleeve featuring original and newly commissioned artwork by Christopher Shy