- Directed by Roberto Loyola
- Starring Ewa Aulin, Alex Rebar, Carlo De Mejo, Eugene Pomeroy
- Written by Roberto Loyola
Microscopic Liquid Subway to Oblivion (1970) — Super rare cult arthouse obscurity from 1970. The print is taken from one of the rarest Greek tapes on the Metropolis label. There are only two known copies in existance. This is one of them. (remember, all prints here are transfered from the original tape and NOT 2nd or 3rd generation DVDr) Letterboxed and in English audio. Highly sought after indeed by collectors.
After the overdose (suicide?)of a student at a college, a young svengali-like professor invites a group of students to his house for the weekend. It turns out one of the students is addicted to the same powerful drug (apparently some strange combination of LSD and heroin) as is the professor's young wife (Ewa Aulin). Apparently, the professor is planning to use the weekend to re-hab these two (thus, he's kind of a "just-say-no" version of Timothy Leary). His re-hab plans quickly go awry—not surprisingly since they involve wiring his entire house for sound for some reason, and rutting around with a random co-ed while his wife and the male drug addict go at it as well in the next room. Finally, he just ties the couple to the bed—well, actually the guy somehow ties himself (don't even ask). Then things REALLY get weird. Alex Rebar, who plays the professor, would later go on to star in the cult sci-fi film "The Incredible Melting Man", and would collaborate with David "Krug" Hess on the 80's yuletide slasher flick "To All a Good Night". He's not particularly good here though. Ewa Aulin became associated with swinging psychedelic movies after appearing in the big-budget groovefest "Candy" and several of your more far-out Italian gialli ("Death Laid an Egg", "With Heart in Throat").
Microscopic Liquid Subway to Oblivion DVD is available as a deluxe edition with custom cover and dvd case. Important: This title is manufactured-on-demand from the best-quality video master currently available and has not been remastered or restored.