Garagehouse Pictures

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domino harvey
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Re: Garagehouse Pictures

#26 Post by domino harvey » Fri Apr 28, 2017 4:34 pm

Well, the first volume of Trailer Trauma is an entertaining collection of trailers for films I never want to see! After having seen so many from the first volume, I’ve only seen five of the films offered up here. None of those were any good, but at least the trailer for Captain Apache improves on the source by having Lee Van Cleef sing a song about his role in the movie!

While I’m pretty sure I never want to watch any movie represented here (well, maybe Fingers), I did jot down things of interest:

Some of these movies have amazing taglines and narration. My favorites:

“If you see it once, you see it forever!” - Sacrifice (one of the greatest taglines I’ve ever heard)

“Once a lovely young girl, now some blood stains on the wall” - Jack the Ripper

“A film beyond belief, even to the Devil himself” - the Demon Lover

“He was conceived in a grave and weened on human blood” - Grave of the Vampire (Also features a remarkable response from a pregnant mother to being told she needs an abortion)

“Starring Cameron Mitchell as Reinhart Rex, master of the mutants” - Mutant War (An incredible sentence and the world is a better place for it existing)

And there is no shortage of audacity, both real and manufactured. Take the Annihilators, which at first appears to be a racist film about white army dudes cleaning up the ghetto before transitioning to the kidnapping of a schoolbus of children by a machete-brandishing lunatic, this one has something to make everyone uncomfortable! Or the faux “with it”-ness of Kill, which starts with a twelve year old boy talking about his heroin addiction and ends with an embarrassed James Mason looking like he thought he had the Fernando Rey role in a French Connection equal. And Blood Sucking Freaks née the Incredible Torture Show reveals the only thing worse than an HG Lewis film is a fake HG Lewis film!

Strange or notable casting choices abound in these films. From Newhart’s Julia Duffy as a hippie teenager in the ghastly-looking "comedy" Wacko to a bald Ernie Hudson as the villanious rapist in Penitentiary II (which looks about ten years too late on the Blacksploitation market) to poor Stewart Granger as a Nazi (?) in Hell Hunters. Ralph Meeker gets a lot of mileage out of a bizarre reaction shot in the Alpha Incident trailer as well, though he’s overshadowed by another cast member’s inexplicable line, “The only time I stay in one spot this long is when I’m in bed with a chick or I’m sleepin!” My favorite celebrity appearance here though has to be Dabney Coleman as the crooked white cop trying to keep the black man down in Black Fist— love his 100% Dabney Coleman response to being called a pig!

And then there’s the ephemera, like how Beyond and Back appears to tell the story of the afterlife entirely in zoom pull shots, or how Mean Frank and Crazy Tony sets the record for the number of times two character names have been used in a single trailer. And of course Food of the Gods II (how did we all sleep on part one?!) adds yet another rat movie to the list of rat movies. And finally, there’s Homebodies, which in many ways is the perfect encapsulation of the entire trailer experience offered here: an interesting idea (here, old folks go up against gentrification by killing everyone who tries to reclaim their tenement building) executed with no apparent skill or prowess.

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Re: Garagehouse Pictures

#27 Post by colinr0380 » Fri Apr 28, 2017 8:14 pm

domino, I'm sure you already know that Fingers was the film that Jacques Audiard remade in French with 2005's The Beat That My Heart Skipped (reversing the usual trend of English language remakes!). I particularly like that this shows that Harvey Keitel moping around naked in films was a thing long before The Piano and Bad Lieutenant! Plus the trailer has that great moment of Tisa Farrow signifying that she is breaking up with Keitel by snuggling up to a large black man!

I was curious about Goliathon, which is also known as The Mighty Peking Man (a Hong Kong/Japanese co-production between Shaw Brothers and Shochiku to cash in on the Godzilla and King Kong trend, though it had the misfortune to come out the year after the unfortunate 1976 King Kong remake!) and has just been released in the UK by 88 Films.

You've picked out the films that I'm vaguely interested in. Wacko doesn't look great but it does look far funnier than any of the Scary Movie series! (At the very least it has George Kennedy getting custard pied!). Whilst Hysterical looks about as funny as the Scary Movie films. They both have that kind of mania-verging-on-desperation vibe to them though (very much like the later Scary Movie franchise in fact!)

And Homebodies looks intriguing in an 'aren't these murderous old dears lovable really?' kind of way, but if I want the elderly versus callous property developers I'll stick with *Batteries Not Included (or the upcoming Aquarius), thank you very much!

I'm most interested in Sunday In The Country (seemingly a Straw Dogs-style Canadian film with Ernest Borgnine!) and also the above mentioned The Alpha Incident, though that may just be because despite having watched the trailer a few times I still don't really know what the plot of the film is! (Is it a techno-thriller like The Andromeda Strain or Phase IV? Or something more 60s like The Satan Bug? Or something completely different involving a bunch of people bickering in a rural backwoods cabin? I'd be fine with any of those set ups, but it would be nice to know which one it was!). And perhaps Kill! just for the cast, the setting around the Afghanistan drug trade (long before the Traffik TV series) and it being one of only two films that Romain Gary directed.

Beyond and Back looks utterly ridiculous and seemingly very much in the trend of those Faces of Death films, though this one is positing itself as less a viscerally gruelling look at methods of death and decay of the body than, with its G rating and 2001-style flying through tunnel special effects, as some kind of 'uplifting experience for all of the family to witness'! But I might be curious to see it some time as all of those 'case studies' of various people who have had near death experiences come across as pretty amusing in the trailer! People just merrily driving their car off a cliff, or happily minding their own business before suddenly flying their light aircraft directly into the ground (as you do! But this was decades before Harrison Ford popularised doing that kind of thing), and so on! (It also reminded me of The Day Today's take-off on that kind of story too!)

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Re: Garagehouse Pictures

#28 Post by colinr0380 » Wed May 03, 2017 12:58 pm

Going back to that 80s Horrorthon third volume for a moment, I'd also really like to see that strange looking sci-fi horror film (that looks a bit like a mix of Saturn 3 and Galaxy of Terror! And anticipating Event Horizon!) Nightflyers, based on a George R.R. Martin story(!) and starring Catherine Mary Stewart (a couple of years after Night of the Comet) and Lisa Blount (the same year she was the female lead in Prince of Darkness).

domino, I understand your reticence about the commentary (I could have done without hearing during the trailer for Bigas Lunas's uncharacteristic Spanish horror film Anguish about Zelda Rubinstein being rather a randy lady and that the commentator would have been more than eager to have had, ahem, carnal relations with her!) but found it pretty fun! There were a couple of interesting titbits that I learnt from the commentary. One was that is seems that everyone else was seemingly just as frustrated by the vague, pointless title of Blue Monkey as you were! And that it is apparently only titled that due to a small aside from one of the child characters, played by a young Sarah Polley(!), that "we'll probably just find a blue monkey or something in there!". But the commentator says that they don't!
___

A number of those 1986-88 trailers also reminded me of that 'groups of kid friends having adventures inside a genre film' period (the same period that is getting riffed on these days with Super 8 and Stranger Things), and that while there were more kid friendly entries such as The Goonies (though I remember the element of threat even in that film being pretty intense and exciting as a kid!) and Explorers there were quite a few films that were bridging the gap from the fare more aimed at kids to the more full blooded fare yet still featuring young teen characters, mostly played by actors named Corey! (So arguably Friday the 13th Part 4: The Final Chapter belongs in this cycle too! Or at least is heavily influenced by the young teen protagonist aspect). A film like The Monster Squad fits neatly right in the middle (with its goofy fun riff on the Universal monsters, yet with added swearing and violence), whilst The Lost Boys has a pretty gory final act and relegates its group of younger teen friends to the supporting cast while we focus on Jason Patric's older teen falling in with the wrong gang. Even if they are the only ones able to combat the threat at the end!

For my money though The Gate is one of the best of that cycle, intensifying the horror elements whilst still remaining about childhood issues (fears of abandonment, losing your home, your parents turning against you, etc. Ideas that would crop up in a different form in the Child's Play films perhaps). And to go back to the modern cycle of these films, I still think that Joe Dante's The Hole took some cues from it!

Plus, while the trailer isn't on this set, I'd throw 1988's Pulse into that group as well, for its sensitive kids-point of view on the pressures of step parents and killer electricity!
___

There is also a nice appreciation of Kathryn Bigelow's Near Dark, with a mention of the music video made for the band Bill Paxton performed in (Martini Ranch, "Reach") at around the same time which features Paxton in the title role getting abused by most of the cast from Near Dark (plus Paul Reiser post-Aliens and bizarrely Judge Reinhold!) doing a kind of post-apocalyptic spaghetti western riff! It kind of outdoes Alex Cox's Straight To Hell for spaghetti western wackiness in just seven minutes (and weirdly kind of anticipates the music video for The Killers' All These Things That I've Done!)

___

Also I thought I would mention one film from volume 2 of Trailer Trauma that you have upcoming, which is the one film I would possibly recommend for some sort of rediscovery - The Possession of Joel Delaney starring Shirley MacLaine. But I think I understand why it isn't as well known as certain other big starry name headlined horror films from around the same time (though I think its worth mentioning in the same group as Faye Dunaway in Eyes of Laura Mars and Diane Keaton in Looking For Mr Goodbar), as it has a rather gruelling ending of drawn out sexual humiliation in the final scene of:
SpoilerShow
the 'possessed' title character kidnapping his sister's son and forcing him to strip in front of a crowd of cops and onlookers during the beachhouse climax. I don't remember there being any particular gore but the explicit child nudity in that scene is just as uncomfortably horrific in some ways.
The film probably compares most closely to The Exorcist (though there's a slow burning investigatory quality reminiscent of Rosemary's Baby too, though the MacGuffin here is voodoo rather than witchcraft). There's nothing as obviously violent as in the Friedkin film but the nudity is more graphic and the threat to children more sustained and intense throughout, though especially in that final sequence. Its a pretty gruelling watch. Plus while The Exorcist goes a bit over the top with all of its special effects, which helps to distance it a bit from reality, that final sequence of Joel Delaney is disturbing more for how it is bluntly literalising the far more down to earth theme of the cycle of child abuse that has been slowly building up.

(In some ways I wonder if the child actors in that film went through a more gruelling experience than Linda Blair did in her role! Though of course Linda Blair's 'ordeal' seemed more intense from the fame/notoriety that came after the film, whilst The Possession of Joel Delaney, and therefore its child actors, have stayed a bit more unknown).
Last edited by colinr0380 on Thu May 25, 2017 7:48 pm, edited 1 time in total.

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Re: Garagehouse Pictures

#29 Post by L.A. » Wed May 03, 2017 1:41 pm

Perkins Cobb wrote:This could also go legitimately in the "I've found a lost film" thread, but in any case this label's upcoming release of the regional indie The Dismembered (1962) sounds fascinating.
Mondo Digital.

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Re: Garagehouse Pictures

#30 Post by colinr0380 » Thu Aug 03, 2017 3:07 pm


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Re: Garagehouse Pictures

#31 Post by Cash Flagg » Tue Oct 10, 2017 2:00 pm

The fourth volume of Trailer Trauma arrives on 11/6. From the Diabolik pre-order page:
They’ve wreaked havoc at the drive-in… they’ve attacked the all-night horror-thon… now the terror that began with TRAILER TRAUMA will invade homes everywhere! A family settles in for a quiet evening of entertainment when suddenly, flashing across the television screen: scenes of utter cinematic insanity shock, disturb and forever scar! The fourth volume in the TRAILER TRAUMA series is a marathon of madness featuring 268 of the best and rarest TV spots for some of the greatest and most obscure 70s theatrical horror and exploitation films and beyond! Over three hours of demented delirium that will leave you traumatized!

Feature Specifications and Extras:

• Transferred in 4K & digitally mastered in full HD• Sound digitally mastered from the original optical tracks• Audio commentary with FRIGHTFEST GUIDE TO MONSTER MOVIES author Michael Gingold, PAPERBACKS FROM HELL author Grady Hendrix and Temple of Schlock’s Chris Poggiali• Garagehouse Pictures trailers

• All regions

2017 / 181 mins. / Color / Mono / Not Rated

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Re: Garagehouse Pictures

#32 Post by oldsheperd » Tue Oct 10, 2017 2:58 pm

I'm tempted to get these Trailer comps, but I'd be afraid after the initial watch and then again with the commentary I would just be done with it.

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Re: Garagehouse Pictures

#33 Post by colinr0380 » Wed Dec 13, 2017 3:10 pm

Unfortunately despite all of our excited speculation earlier in the thread that the fourth volume of the Trailer Trauma series would focus on horror-themed TV movies, it is going to actually be a collection of TV spots for theatrical releases. I'm happy enough with that, but I thought I should mention it after all my earlier giddy speculations on the contents!

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Re: Garagehouse Pictures

#34 Post by colinr0380 » Thu Dec 28, 2017 5:57 pm

"You'll meet her at night, in a dark place. She's beautiful, and she'll be waiting for you...waiting to love you to death!
"Can the sinister Doctor Who enslave King Kong's fantastic strength?"
I have watched through Trailer Trauma Volume 4: Television Trauma and it features a good mix of out of the blue titles and familiar ones. A number of titles make a reappearance from the earlier volumes (and a few new ones to this series will be familiar to those who watched the 42nd Street Forever and Video Nasties compilations), although in their shorter TV spot versions, which sadly means that we don't get the slightly unfortunate these days "Well, just call me O.J.!" line from the one happy lady who has invaded the football field and stolen the ball just before getting trampled by all of the players in Summer School Teachers! The shorter spot for Human Experiments ruins the rhythm of the voiceover mentioned previously. But Message From Space becomes laugh out loud hilarious in its sped up TV spot version! And the trailer for Torso just involves the title getting shouted at the audience in quick succession! Though they do still manage to throw the "from Carlo Ponti, who brought you Doctor Zhivago!" line in there too! A few films turn up a couple of times in different forms, usually getting an individual trailer and then one where they have been double billed with something else (or Inseminoid turns up under both that title and a retitling as "Horror Planet").

It does make this compilation a lot harder to sift for interesting titles than the previous ones, simply because being so short it is difficult to discern much of a story from them, just a barrage of strange imagery! So I have a few titles that I am interested in, but have no real idea of whether they could be any good or not from what I saw! The main titles of interest to me here were:
- Last Days of Man On Earth, which looks even trippier in this theatrical trailer!
- Private Parts from 1972, which on checking imdb turns out to be the first feature by Paul Bartel
- Great White - a Jaws rip-off, though it seems interesting mostly because I, perhaps naively, want to know how the lady on the lilo manages to fit sideways into the shark's mouth, as depicted in the poster image that ends the TV spot!
- Son of Dracula from 1974 - "The first rock-and-roll Dracula movie!" with Harry Nilsson as "Count Downe" and Ringo Starr as Merlin (!?!?), which appears to have a very high profile soundtrack and lots of songs performed by Nilsson (which is probably the reason why it has not gotten a release as yet) and trailer scored to "Without You"! (Jenny Runacre appears in both this and Last Days of Man on Earth, and this was a few years before she played Bod in Derek Jarman's Jubilee, another unorthodox apocalypse/musical movie! Get the Flipside series onto these titles, stat!) At the very least, that Cinema Snob guy needs to know about the existence of this film for one of his "Musical March in September" episodes!
- The Night Visitor - a Swedish/US co-production starring Max von Sydow and Liv Ullmann the same year they were in The Emigrants together! (It looks a bit as if it is influenced by the axe wielding portion of Bergman's then most recent film The Passion of Anna! Albeit seemingly more obviously in the horror genre!) Directed by Laslo Benedeck a long time after his most famous film, The Wild One with Brando!
- If He Hollers...Let Him Go
- A Name For Evil - which looks to be one of the real curios thrown up by this set of trailers. According to imdb it was originally a psychological thriller parodying society, then was shelved by MGM due to running over budget before being bought by Penthouse three years later and released as a horror film!
- Black Rodeo, which is a documentary about, well, black rodeo riders featuring Woody Strode and Muhammed Ali, and a soundtrack with songs by Arethra Franklin et al! (It is also the first film by the guy who would go on to direct Revenge of the Nerds, Troop Beverly Hills and V.I. Warshawski!)
- Also, I might perhaps be curious about End of the World, which looks vaguely intriguing in its weird merging of Christopher Lee with sci-fi doppleganger nuns(!?), though on looking on imdb the few reviews have titles like: "Alien Nuns Destroy The World By Boring It To Death", "If you like watching people do a lot of nothing, this is the film for you" and "The End of this movie is the best thing about it!"

Beyond that there is a short spot for Monte Hellman's Cockfighter, as well as a contemporary US TV spot for Ken Russell's The Devils! There are also a lot of trailers for films released by Criterion (Fantastic Planet, The Brood, Sisters, Equinox, Videodrome, Night of the Living Dead, Don't Look Now).

There are two films that I have seen that I would like to recommend: Autopsy (NSFW), one of the stranger giallo films starring Mimsy Farmer, which I wrote up during the horror project; and Beyond The Door II, which is better known as Shock!, the last film directed by Mario Bava and which features Daria Nicolodi's best role. It is a bit of a shame that this Bava film is one of the few not to have been revisited for a Blu-ray edition as yet.

It is really amazing to see the kind of films getting television spots! (Though I cannot imagine any television channel showing the one for Massage Parlour Hookers! Or the gag inducing one for the first two Mondo Cane films). There are a few films that I can take or leave actually tracking down to watch, but they had some notable elements: The Woman Hunt has an extremely non-PC trailer and seems to be an all female prey version of The Most Dangerous Game; The Cremators has a weird Blob-style monster in the form of a superimposed giant rolling sun-like ball burning people to a crisp (it could potentially be an interesting B-movie though in the vein of The Flesh-Eaters); Sweet Kill has 60s romantic lead Tab Hunter playing a serial killer just prior to his rediscovery as camp icon in John Waters' Polyester (though Sweet Kill was also Curtis Hanson's first film!)

And I'm kind of interested in watching the biker gang-girl on a revenge mission movie Bury Me An Angel, but that might only be because I was amazed by the alliteration going on by the narrator in the trailer:
"A howling hellcat humping a hot steel hog on a roaring rampage of revenge...twisted by torment...a sadistic she-devil leading a pair of perverts on a raging ride through hell"
If that isn't a piece of pure poetry perfection, then I don't know what is!

I was also amused at the way that the 'interviewing the audience outside the theatre' trailer for The Teasers inadvertently ends up advertising The Stud more effectively than its own film! As well as the way that the Night of the Lepus trailer keeps amusingly teasing the terrifying nature of the monsters that it features whilst cheekily skirting around the fact that it is just giant rabbits, the cuddliest monsters of them all! And after watching the brief TV spot for Shame of the Jungle, I had no idea what to make of the film except to wonder if I was now racist for having watched it. I've now looked up the full trailer (NSFW!) and it seems to actually be a sex comedy? It seems to feature humour that may only work if you are French or Belgian though! (And I don't think that we'll be getting a Fantastic Planet-style Criterion special edition of it any time soon!) Speaking of which, I'm not too sure what to make of famed French mime artist Marcel Marceau turning up as a crazed necrophiliac puppeteer in William Castle's Shanks! (that looks to be a film which has to be seen to be believed!)

There are also quite a few Godzilla trailers on there, as well as one for the Hong Kong take on the Japanese tokusatsu genre film Inframan, which left me entirely cold but I guess Power Rangers fans might like it!

Anyway, I did a brief tally whilst watching and there were three different people pretending to be Bruce Lee (including the dead Bruce Lee himself), four food fights, two custard pies to the face, eight people (and/or animals) dived through plate glass windows and four dummies (plus one flaming car) were thrown off of the top of buildings to signify the death of a major villain! There were also more screams, grunts and groans through the run of kung fu trailers in the middle of this volume than in any of the sex or horror films bookending them!

Also, is Russ Meyer really 'the rural Fellini' that one trailer lauds him as?

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Re: Garagehouse Pictures

#35 Post by Minkin » Fri Dec 29, 2017 7:43 am

I must admit that I can't help myself from wanting to buy all of the trailer collections I come across. I can usually stop by reminding myself that basically everything is on Youtube (which is the same problem I have with my Melies set - I'll just turn to Youtube rather than track down which disc its on, turn on the television, etc). But when they have an added commentary - or just the way these things are curated - it adds extra interest. I did come across this fairly outdated blog which lists quite a few of these collections and what films are contained on them.

I do have a few of them - like Troma's Coming Distractions, the Video Nasties sets, some of the 42nd Street Forever sets, and one of my favorites: the Extra Weird Sampler (which despite buying a year or two ago, it came with a coupon for $2 off a Something Weird Video DVD at your neighborhood Borders! But alas, it expired in 2003, which reminds me of this obnoxious video).

I'm just never really sure how to watch these things. Is it best to just hit "play all"? or my usual strategy is to pick and choose several. But then they all sorta run together and I'd rather make notes of what I've watched and whether I want to watch the whole movie later (write down whether I thought the trailer was successful or not). There's also the issue that many of these old trailers are filled with tons of spoilers (it worked back then when you'd forget, but now you can find the movie immediately after watching the trailer). So for those who watch these trailer collections, what strategies would you recommend?

It appears that this collection is missing what is perhaps the best tv spot for a movie: Dracula Has Risen from the Grave

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Re: Garagehouse Pictures

#36 Post by colinr0380 » Fri Dec 29, 2017 12:35 pm

That's a great TV spot, and you are right that sadly they don't include it on this fourth volume.

I know what you mean about everything being available elsewhere and seeming a bit redundant. Especially with this fourth volume all of the longer theatrical trailers I linked to in the previous post give a better impression of the film than the TV spots do! Though I couldn't find anything for a couple of the films, like Son of Dracula outside of some performance footage. Often these trailer compilation sets help in providing the trailer material that people can then upload! But sitting down to watch a programmed selection of trailers does make me more aware of them enough to search for more information on the internet. I don't think I would have known to be curious enough to search out more information on Shanks! or Last Man On Earth on YouTube without having a sense of knowing what I was looking for already!

And yes spoilers are prevalent throughout and cannot really be avoided at all. Something like that Autopsy trailer I posted above pretty much spoils the final reveal of the killer, and their demise! I love watching these compilations but if it is something that I have in my to watch pile and have not yet got to, and really don't want to be spoiled on it, I usually skip past it, such as the Four Flies on Grey Velvet trailer here, or A Bay of Blood on the Video Nasties set. It is also similar to the way that I skip through sections of Scorsese's My Voyage To Italy film still, as I do have plans to sit down with Umberto D one of these days! I will most likely be doing the same thing with the Betrand Tavernier My Voyage Through French Cinema film soon. But then if unfamiliar with a film I usually just watch something and inevitably am going to get spoiled by a trailer, and I have just made peace with it now. If it is a good film it will likely still be worth watching even if I already know the basic outlines of the plot. If the plot twists were all a film had going for it, then it might not be too good a film! (Though I find that the big spoiler for horror films that I usually do not want to know before going in is not finding out what particularly happens, but more having whether the ending is an upbeat or downbeat one revealed too early! That's why it is not recommended to compare any film to The Wicker Man, whether positively or negatively, as it has immediately spoiled the outcome!)

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Re: Garagehouse Pictures

#37 Post by Adam Grikepelis » Wed Jul 11, 2018 2:39 am

Diabolik have their Exhumed Films: 20 years of Terror trailer compilation on sale for $10 til the end of July, or until 100 copies are sold. No idea if there’s overlap with the Trailer Trauma volumes but it’s a pretty good collection.

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Re: Garagehouse Pictures

#38 Post by JamesF » Wed Jul 11, 2018 4:52 am

I bought it and from memory (don't have it in front of me to check) there is a fair amount of overlap, unfortunately. Still probably worth it at $10 if you're a completist for these things like me.

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