On most other regards, The Lamp registers as a completely by the numbers and mostly deficient work with little about it that is worthy of reviving it from the place of obscurity it has slid into. It is apparent that the filmmakers had gotten the use of some local museum as a location and thus much of the film is conceived around set-pieces that take place there. The whys and hows of what is happening seem to take a distant second place to coming up with more set-pieces that make use of the location. And very silly these get too. In what becomes an absurd effect, just about every victim for some reason has to be levitated into the air as they are killed. There seems a randomness to each of the set-pieces a guard killed with a levitated spear; another with a native mask; Damon Merrill by snakes that appear as she takes a bath; one of the bullies getting their fingers bitten off by an Indian mummy abruptly coming to life. Right towards the end, a demonic-looking genie finally appears out of the lamp to give some sort of justification to the randomness that has preceded.
Apart from Deborah Winters who had a minor acting career, probably most known to genre followers as the female lead in Blue Sunshine (1977), nobody involved with the film ever seemed to go on to do anything again. Director Tom Daley has never made anything else. Producer/writer Warren Chaney has made a handful of other obscure films, mostly for children, including a couple of genre entries with Into the Spiders Web (1988) and Haunted (1993).
Full film available online here:-