Barbarian Queen (also known as Queens of the Naked Steel and Reina salvaje in Argentina) is a 1985 American-Argentine fantasy film directed by Héctor Olivera and written by Howard R. Cohen, starring Lana Clarkson. It premiered in December 1985 in the United States. The film was a spawn of the sword-and-sandal genre that emerged from the success of Conan the Barbarian.
Other articles related to "barbarian queen":
... Barbarian Queen II The Empress Strikes Back is a 1989 Mexican/American fantasy adventure film directed by Joe Finley and written by Howard R ... It was billed as a sequel to the 1985 cult classic film Barbarian Queen, which also starred Clarkson, although the plot and characters bear no relation to the ...
... A follow-on film, Barbarian Queen II The Empress Strikes Back was billed as a sequel, when in actuality neither the plot nor the characters has anything to do with the original Barbarian Queen ... sandal" film to create buzz for the genre, Barbarian Queen II went straight to video ...
... Clarkson's work in Deathstalker led to her being offered the title role in Corman's next film, Barbarian Queen, a role Corman referred to as "the original ... Following that, Clarkson starred in Roger Corman's Barbarian Queen sequel, Barbarian Queen II The Empress Strikes Back, though the plots and characters bore no resemblance to the ...
Famous quotes containing the words queen and/or barbarian:
“We used chamber-pots a good deal.... My mother ... loved to repeat: When did the queen reign over China? This whimsical and harmless scatological pun was my first introduction to the wonderful world of verbal transformations, and also a first perception that a joke need not be funny to give pleasure.”
—Angela Carter (19401992)
“For the bright side of the painting I had a limited sympathy. My visions were of shipwreck and famine; of death or captivity among barbarian hordes; of a lifetime dragged out in sorrow and tears, upon some gray and desolate rock, in an ocean unapproachable and unknown.”
—Edgar Allan Poe (18091849)