All the Colors of the Dark (1972)

R   |    |  Horror, Thriller

All the Colors of the Dark (1972) Poster

A woman recovering from a car accident in which she lost her unborn child finds herself pursued by a coven of devil worshipers.




  • Nieves Navarro in All the Colors of the Dark (1972)
  • Edwige Fenech and Marina Malfatti in All the Colors of the Dark (1972)
  • Edwige Fenech and Marina Malfatti in All the Colors of the Dark (1972)
  • Luciano Pigozzi in All the Colors of the Dark (1972)
  • All the Colors of the Dark (1972)
  • Marina Malfatti in All the Colors of the Dark (1972)

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3 December 2004 | lazarillo
Definitely worth checking out
This is an entertaining Italian giallo that has often been unfairly compared to "Rosemary's Baby", even though the only bambina on display here is lead actress Edwige Fenech. There is a satanic cult here as in the Polanski classic, but they are much more interested in making Fenech the centerpiece of their ritualized sex orgies and getting their hands on her inheritance than they are in impregnating her with the Devil's spawn. And while "Rosemary's Baby" makes perfect sense, this is a quintessential giallo where making sense is completely beside the point. There is a powerful sense of paranoia in this film, but it is hysterical paranoia of low-budget Italian thrillers rather than the subtle, creeping paranoia of "Rosemary's Baby". Basically the plot here is just an excuse to move between dramatic chase sequences, bizarre dream sequences, and delirious satanic sex. The movie is certainly aware of it's similarity to the Polanski film and cleverly uses it to produce red herrings by giving the heroine a mysterious, remote husband (George Hilton) and a very odd psychiatrist.

Fenech was always good in these hysterical victim roles, and she is ably supported here by the rest of the cast. The creepily blue-eyed Ivan Rassimov is a killer stalking her. (Why? Who knows, but he's great). Nieves Navarro (aka Susan Scott) plays the conniving sister and provides some relief nudity for Fenech. George Hilton is smooth and suave as always (he even seems remarkably unperturbed that his wife is cheating on him with an entire satanic cult).

This is not the best gialli with Fenech (that would be "What Are Those Strange Drops of Blood Doing on Jennifer's Body")nor is it Martino's best (that would be "Torso"). But it's the best one they did together. And there are good-looking widescreen bootleg copies of it floating around. It's definitely worth checking out.

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