Typically urban pinku-eiga filmmaker Hisayasu Sato switched to a rural local for this graphic descent into softcore sleaze and bestiality. At heart, the film is an extremely perverse rural Gothic reminiscent of Western '70s films like Pets and Dvaergen, in which a necrophilic man lives in a secluded house with a female amnesiac and a woman who murdered her sister. Sato centers his attention on the psycho-sexual deterioration of his protagonists, while Shintoho publicity played on star Kanako Kishi's outrageous sex scenes with canine and equine "lovers," ensuring that an otherwise routine film became a minor succès de scandale.
The first segment features an animated mummy stalking selected student victims; the second tale tells the story of a "cat from hell" who cannot be killed and leaves a trail of victims behind it; the third story is about a man who witnesses a bizarre killing and promises never to tell what he saw and the "in-between" bit is the story of a woman preparing to cook her newspaper boy for supper.
A lifetime of taking shots has ended Rocky's career, and a crooked accountant has left him broke. Inspired by the memory of his trainer, however, Rocky finds glory in training and takes on an up-and-coming boxer.
Ten years after a band of mercenaries first battled a vicious alien, the invisible creature from another world has returned to Earth -- and this time, it's drawn to the gang-ruled and ravaged city of Los Angeles.
Have you watched Uma to onna to inu yet? What did you think about it?