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Marcus reads the folklore book and finds a photo of the house in it. He rips out the picture, planning to learn more from the book's author. However, the killer, who has been watching Marcus, attacks the author and drowns her in scalding water. Using the photo, Marcus finds and investigates the huge abandoned house. Under sheetrock he uncovers a disturbing mural: a child holding a bloody knife over a dead body. He leaves for the night before the full image of the mural is revealed. Meanwhile, Giordani, who has been assisting Marcus' investigation, visits the scene of the author's murder and uses steam to find a clue written on the mirror. However, later the killer distracts him with a mechanized doll, before murdering him.
In 1999, Anchor Bay acquired the rights to release the film uncut on both DVD and VHS. Their version restored the missing footage but kept the American end credit scene (a freeze-frame shot of Hemmings looking down into a pool of blood). As there were no dubbed versions of the missing scenes, the scenes (and additional dialogue omitted in the dubbed version) were featured in their original Italian language. The DVD offered both English and Italian audio tracks as well.
A scientist studying an ancient crypt near a grand mansion accidentally unleashes an evil curse. The curse reanimates the dead buried in the area, and the zombies devour the scientist. Three jet-set couples and the son of one of the women arrive at the mansion at the scientist's invitation. Rotting corpses quickly attack the guests as they begin rising from their graves. The group locks themselves in the mansion, and the zombies begin their siege past nightfall. The zombies then start to display unusually high levels of intelligence, using tools, axes to chop through doors, etc. One of the guests, George (Roberto Caporali), tries shooting at them but quickly runs out of bullets.
Now, on the very night when Matteo was fuddled, Ippolita in tears,Alessandro in a fever, and the more reputable Padovani turning downtheir beds, the watch came rattling at the Sub-Prefect's door to reporta dead Jew in the Via della Gatta. Of all nights in the year, this, theeve of the Glorious Ippolita's home-bringing, to be vexed by a dead Jew!Messer Alessandro was exceedingly annoyed.
"Mollavella, pearl of ladies," whispered her ardent husband, when theywere on the North Road and in the thick of the violet Roman night,"never have I felt such joy in you as this day." He looked up at themassed company of the stars. "Fiery in all that galaxy, yonder I see myown star!" he cried in a transport. "Behold, it points us dead to theNorth. O Star, lit by a star! 'Tis you have set it burning clear, myglorious Princess."
Will it be believed that the infatuate Master Cino spent the rest of thenight in a rapture of poetry? It was not voiced poetry, could never havebeen written down; rather, it was a torrent of feeling upon which hefloated out to heaven, in which he bathed. It thrilled through everyfibre of his body till he felt the wings of his soul fluttering madly tobe free. This was the very ecstasy of love, to suffer the extremetorment for the beloved! Ah, he was smitten deep enough at last; ifpoetry were to be won through bloody sweat, the pains of the rack, thecrawling anguish of the fire, was not poetry his own? Yes, indeed; whatDante had gained through exile and the death of Monna Beatrice was hisfor another price, the price of his own blood. He forgot the physicalagony of his scorched mouth, forgot the insult, forgot everything butthis ineffable achievement, this desperate essay, this triumph,[Pg 244] thisanointing. Cino, Cino, martyr for Love! Hail, Cino, crowned with thypain! He could have held up his bleeding heart and worshipped it. Surelythis was the greatest hour of his life.
Cino, after a night of consternation, could endure the hermitage nomore; the problem, he was free to confess, beat him. Next day,therefore, he took horse and rode over the mountains to Bologna, intentupon finding Dante there; but Dante had gone to Verona with half of his"Inferno" in his saddlebag. Thither Cino pursued and there found him inthe church of St. Helen, disputing with the doctors upon the Question ofthe Land and the Water. What passed between the great poet and the lessI cannot certainly report, nor is it material. I think that the tinge ofphilosophy set here and there in Cino's verses, to say nothing of acouplet or two which give more than a hint of the "Vita Nova," maysafely be ascribed to that time. I know at least that he did not ceaseto love his beautiful and wild Selvaggia,[Pg 252] so far as he understood thatdelicate state of the soul which she, perverse child, had so signallymisapprehended. The truth may well be that he was tolerably happy atVerona, able to contemplate at his ease the divine image of his ladywithout any interference from the disturbing original. He was, it issaid, meditating an ambitious work, the history of the Roman Polity fromNuma to Justinian, an epic in five and twenty books, wherein Selvaggiawould have played a fine part, that of the Genius of Natural Law. Thescheme might have ripened but for one small circumstance; this was thedeath of Selvaggia.
Flashy and VainSiegel was extremely concerned with appearances. "Class, that's the only thing that counts in life," he once said. "Class. Without class and style a man's a bum, he might as well be dead." Famed for his flashy dress, Siegel bought the most expensive, tailored houndstooth jackets and silk shirts money could buy. His hair, which he was deathly afraid of losing, was always perfectly coiffed. At night, Siegel would use face creams and a chinstrap to keep his skin taut and assure that he kept his youthful looks, and he tried every cream and elixir on the market to thicken his increasingly thinning hair.
The first known victims of the Monster were Antonio Lo Bianco and his Sardinian lover Barbara Locci. They were killed on the night of August 21, 1968, in Signa, a small town near Florence, while having sex in a car. Locci's six-year-old son Natalino was asleep in the car and woke up because of the loud gunshots. The killer then carried him over his shoulders while singing a popular song to ease him. He took the boy to a stranger's house and left him there alive. Upon being found, Natalino told the house's occupant that his father was sick at home and that his mother and "uncle" were dead in a car. Natalino was later able to give a physical description of the killer, though his story didn't definitively point to anyone as suspects. In later interrogations, Natalino would recant his previous version of the story and claim that he walked to the house alone (which was immediately negated by the fact that he had no shoes on when he was found and didn't appear to have walked over to the house shoe-less); or that there was more than one person present and that one had called the killer "Salvatore".
On July 29, 1984, the Monster killed again, the victims being Claudio Stefanacci and Pia Gilda Rontini. This time, all of the traits of a typical Monster murder were present, plus a new one: Rontini's left breast was taken along with her genitalia. The Monster used gloves again, but he mistakenly left a hand-print on top of the car and knee marks on the side, which confirmed the police's suspicions that he was right-handed and over 1.80 meters tall. This new crime led to the formation of a special strike force dubbed the Squadra Anti-Mostro, formed by both policemen and Carabinieri; this was the direct precedent of Italy's modern Investigative Group of Serial Crimes (GIDES). The government also offered a reward of $290,000 for any information leading to the capture of the Monster, and distributed posters and postcards advising tourists to not go into the hills around Florence at night.
The Monster targeted couples while they were having sex in cars parked in some secluded area in a remote county at night. He would walk up to the cars and fire at the victims through the windows or sometimes through the car doors with the same .22 Beretta loaded with Winchester series H bullets, all from the same box. When both victims were dead or dying, he would drag the women a few feet away from the car, undress them, and mutilate and stab them post-mortem. He particularly focused the stabs around the breasts and sexual organs, which were subsequently removed and taken by the killer (with the exception of Barbara Locci, since she was his first female victim; and Antonella Migliorini, because he was interrupted by a passing motorist). The type of knife was not positively identified, but may have been a scuba knife. He is also believed to have worn surgical gloves to avoid leaving fingerprints. 2b1af7f3a8