Mario Bava’s 1966 film, “Kill, Baby, Kill” is an unnerving journey into superstition and the unexplained. A doctor is invited to a small village to perform an autopsy on a woman who died under mysterious circomstances. Though his findings are inconclusive, he finds himself caught in almost an ancient world, where curses exist and fear rules all. What really propels the film is the exciting and offbeat stylish touch. Even before the mysterious nature of the village is revealed, the unconventional colour palette, the strange set design, and the use of an ever moving camera contributes to an increasing sense of displacement in the viewer. Scenes are even edited in a way that further contributes to the strange and uncomfortable atmosphere. I don’t even know what else to say, all I know is, I want to sleep with the lights on and my door locked.