‘Run Like Hell’ acquires distribution; Team to sign posters at Comic-Con this weekend

Run Like Hellby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

The action packed horror film Run Like Hell has acquired distribution by Gravitas Ventures (VOD rights) and Millennium Entertainment (DVD rights).

The 'Run Like Hell Team' will be signing posters this weekend at Comic-Con, at the GeekScape booth on July 26th from 2-3pm.

Check out the official details below.

From the Press Release:
Run Like Hell, the first film from director James Thomas, has been picked up for domestic distribution. Gravitas Ventures has secured the VOD rights, while Millennium Entertainment will be partnering to release the film on DVD.

The film centers on four friends in the middle of a cross-country road trip who get sidetracked in the desert town of Spaulding. When their car gets stolen, prompting them to be taken in by local residents, what starts as a chance to rest and regroup turns into a fight for their lives. And they’ll take any opportunity they can to RUN LIKE HELL.

“RUN LIKE HELL is an action packed horror film that will make you question taking that next road trip. The film shows the gritty side of humanity and has an eerie realism to it that makes you wonder if this type of thing actually happens” – James Thomas, Director
“Sure, it’s your fun catch ‘em and kill ‘em horror film, but it’s firmly planted in a realistic world. We tried to keep it there, which makes it even more terrifying. I know I won’t be taking a road trip any time soon.” – Canyon Prince, Producer

Abby (1974) Review

Abby 1974 PosterReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Abby (1974)
Director: William Girdler
Writers: William Girdler and Gordon Cornell Layne
Cast: William Marshall (Bishop Garnet Williams), Terry Carter (Rev. Emmett Williams), Austin Stoker (Det. Cass Potter), Carol Speed (Abby Williams), Juanita Moore (Miranda “Momma” Potter)

I pride myself on being a Blaxploitation fan, but I may have missed one of the high points in the genre. A good friend of mine and a trusted resource for solid film recommendations told me about this one. When I elaborate a little further about the cast and the plot, I almost need to turn in my Blaxploitation fan card. It’s almost unpardonable.

“Abby” came out in 1974. It’s a story of possession that debuted a year after another possession story that maybe you heard of. It actually was taken out of circulation for several years because Warner Brothers sued American International Pictures for directly ripping off “The Exorcist”. Maybe, maybe not, there was room both. The unfortunate side of it is that this film may have not gotten the recognition that it deserves.

It all begins when renowned religions expert Bishop Garnet Williams finds a box in an African cave that supposedly contains the spirit of a demon of sexuality called Eshu. He and his associates open it, and an otherworldly force knocks them all to the ground. If you recognized the name right away Bishop Williams is played by William Marshall, none other than Blacula himself. Back in the states, his son Emmett is a local pastor, and he’s settling into a new parsonage with his wife Abby. Things are alright until Abby begins to feel not quite like herself. She has a few minor episodes, until she’s in full on possession mode. Evidently, the spirit targets the Bishop’s family, in an effort to get to him. Emmett calls his father, and the Bishop rushes back to the States to try to get to the bottom of what’s going on.

Slaughter Daughter (2012) Review

Slaughter Daughter PosterReviewed by Jonathan Weichsel, MoreHorror.com

I had never heard of Nicola Fiore, the daughter in Slaughter Daughter, prior to watching this film, but she is obviously a very talented actress. Her performance as the film's troubled protagonist is electrifying and magnetic, and she has the ability to remain relatable even when venturing into the most extreme emotional and psychotic territory. Her performance in this film can best be described as daring, as she bravely marches into the kind of dangerous territory that other actors are afraid to approach from ten feet. She is also absolutely gorgeous, and has a certain glamour to her, which is most apparent when she's covered in blood and slaughtering her family. Not only does Fiore have scream queen written all over her, but she is one Hell of an actress.

In a way, when an actor is able to give a great performance in a bad movie, it is even more impressive than when an actor gives a great performance in a great movie. It is to Fiore's credit then that she is able to remain convincing when nothing else happening on screen is convincing, and gives a clear, intentional performance in a film that other than her, completely lacks clarity and intent.

The lack of clarity is the biggest problem with Slaughter Daughter. It is often difficult to discern where a character is standing in a room in relation to other characters, and the scenes in the apartment are confusing because it is difficult to discern where one room in the apartment is in relation to the other rooms. Sometimes I briefly thought the film had moved on to another location, only to realize later that we are still in the apartment. Characters have murky and illogical motivations, which is made all the more apparent by the zombie-like script delivery by much of the rest of the cast that is so common in Z-grade horror. The pace of the script is also way off, with a very slow first half full of long gaps where nothing happens.

Wreckage (2010) Review

Wreckage PosterReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Wreckage (2010)
Directed by: John Asher
Written by: David Frigerio

Cast: Aaron Paul (Rick), Mike Erwin (Jared), Cameron Richardson (Kate), Scoot McNairy (Frank), Kelly Kruger (Jessica), Roger Perry (Sheriff Macabee), John Asher (Deputy Berry), Lisa Ann Walter (Doctor Richardson)

Cult horror movies that have actors in them that go on to mega stardom create a separate category all their own. Kevin Bacon in “Friday the 13th”, George Clooney in “Horror High”, and Johnny Depp in the original “A Nightmare on Elm Street”. I don’t know what it is, but it ruins it for me a little bit, because when I watch the movie thereafter, that’s all I see. Then there are the films that might have been buried before (sometimes for good reason), but enjoy a resurrection, and maybe even a redesigned cover with the now famous star’s name displayed prominently, even if they just had a supporting role.

“Wreckage” kind of falls in the middle of both of those categories. It co-stars Aaron Paul from “Breaking Bad” fame. It’s not terrible by any means. The beginning starts off slow, and might cause the viewer to make a snap judgement, but it gets better. As slasher films go, it may not achieve cult status, but it has a certain charm and will probably be memorable for someone who stumbles across it.

It begins with Jared proposing to his girlfriend Kate. She says yes, and her and another couple accompany Jared on a road race between his classic Mopar, and some douchy dude’s new ride. Aaron Paul plays one half of the other couple who can best be described as a millennial generation version of Al and Peg Bundy. After losing the race, Jared has some serious mechanical issues, and must make a decision. He can walk back to town, or take a shorter route to a junkyard that may have the parts he needs to fix his car. The shorter route in a horror film always spells trouble, so that’s the one they choose. After an accident involving Kate, Jared makes it into town on foot, and brings the Sheriff and the Ambulance back with him. When they get back to the junkyard, his friends and Kate are gone. What follows is a pretty entertaining cat and mouse game where victims are picked off by someone that stays one step ahead of them. The kills are pretty good with every junkyard implement that can be utilized for homicidal purposes.

Almost Human (2013) Review

Almost Human 2013 PosterReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Almost Human (2013)
Written by: Joe Begos
Directed by: Joe Begos
Cast: Graham Skipper (Seth), Joe Ethier (Mark), Vanessa Leigh (Jen), Susan T. Travers (Becky), Anthony Amaral III (Clyde Dutton), Michael A. LoCicero (Barry), Jami Tennille (Tracy), Mark O’Leary (Dale)

Just like anything else, I’d like to the think that the more I use my skills as a horror movie aficionado, the sharper they become. I would argue with anyone that it is a legitimate skill set that from personal experience, has taken years to develop. So, I said all that to say this. Sometimes, I can look over all the imperfections a film has, and clearly see the intent that they were going for. That in itself can define most of our beloved cinema that some would say was schlock from the 1970’s and 80’s. Remember “The Incredible Melting Man”? I don’t recall that being high art, but I know that I sure did (and do) enjoy it.

It seems with the revival of Grindhouse cinema, we have enjoyed a resurgence of homages to these types of films. I’ve seen a lot of them, but only a few where passion shown through all the things that where rough around edges. After all, indie filmmaking is usually pretty raw, and “Almost Human” has the charm of a really memorable midnight movie.

The story begins with Seth knocking on his friend Mark’s door, and telling him and his girlfriend, Jen that something that came out of the sky took his friend in a blinding bright light. An ear piercing sound brings all of them to their knees, and something seems to summon Mark outside. He then disappears in the same blinding light that Seth warned them about. Two years pass, and Seth finds himself unable to let go of what happened. He is plagued by nosebleeds and a listlessness that something isn’t right, and the aftermath of the unexplained disappearances of Mark and his friend are far from over. Mark’s girlfriend, Jen has moved on with another guy, and everyone is just trying to convince themselves that the supernatural had a rational explanation. That might’ve worked given enough time, but there’s one problem. Mark shows up naked and disoriented in the woods. He is found by hunters, which he promptly kills, takes their gun and knives, and starts heading into town. He then goes on a murderous, rampage with a terminator like unstoppable ruthlessness.

Reeker (2005) review

Reeker PosterReviewed by Chris Wright, MoreHorror.com

Reeker (2005)
Directed By: Dave Payne
Written By: Dave Payne

Starring: Devon Gummersall (Jack), Derek Richardson (Nelson), Tina Illman (Gretchen), Scott Whyte (Trip), Arielle Kebbel (Cookie), Michael Ironside (Henry), Eric Mabius (Radford), Marcia Strassman (Rose), David Hadinger (The Reeker), Les Jankey (Trucker), Carole Ruggier (Mom), Paul Butcher (Kid), Stephen Ziotnick (Officer Ben), Christopher Boyer (Officer Mansfield), Wesley Thompson (Officer Taylor)

“Reeker” is an interesting take on a slasher film. The decade of the slasher has long past so most films that take on that sub-genre are repetitions of previous movies that many of us have long watched. I was impressed that “Reeker” took a formula that has been beaten to death and added a nice twist to it.

“Reeker” centers on a bunch of young adults stranded in a desert rest stop only to be soon attacked by a mysterious creature while they are all having visions. Typically when there is a slasher, not always, it’s just a random person killing young adults while they are off having sex; that’s the usual stereotype. Thankfully, this film seemed to be leading toward a twist. When they were all trapped at this place, they were having periodic lapses of visions of events either in the past, present, or future. I was keen on what all that meant and thankfully I was caught off guard. If this twist didn't make sense, I would have probably disliked this movie. Most of the time the film is a dead giveaway at what any twist is.

There is less gore than most slasher films but the special effects are very well done. I was more impressed with the eerie atmosphere and ensemble of cast in the film. Who wouldn’t be freaked out in the middle of nowhere with no technology to the outside world? In this day and age, most would be foaming at the mouth! I know how many films like this are riddled with annoying characters but this one had only a couple. The best scene for me is in the first few minutes which is totally wild and just has to be seen to get your attention!

Tristan Risk joins cast of 'Save Yourself'

Save Yourself Horror Film Teaser Poster starring Jessica Cameronby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

The already stellar cast of the upcoming film Save Yourself has added another great talent. One of my favorite indie actresses Tristan Risk has joined the project. Check out the full details below.

From The Press Release:
Director Ryan M. Andrews is excited to attach American Mary star Tristan Risk to a powerhouse ensemble cast of Canadian talent in Save Yourself, shooting this summer. Risk joins the previously announced cast of Jessica Cameron (Truth Or Dare), Ry Barrett (The Demolisher), Tianna Nori (Clean Break) and Sydney Kondruss (The Drownsman).

Regarding Risk, Andrews says; “The Soska’s film American Mary was arguably the biggest indie film of last year and Tristan Risk’s character ‘Beatrice’ was a stand out performance. The character was so unique and interesting. Risk played it perfectly, and to have a talent like her bringing her edge and attitude to Save Yourself is truly exciting.”

Since American Mary, Risk has been involved with more than half a dozen new films including Canadian Grindhouse company Astron 6’s film The Editor. About joining the cast of Save Yourself, Risk said; “I’m so thrilled to be doing this since it’s got some great traditional horror elements with girls road tripping and running afoul some folks of a deviant nature, but also because of its other qualities. I think this will surprise quite a few people and continue a proud tradition with Canadian Genre.”

And the talent does not stop there. Andrews, along with Executive Producers Pino Halili and Allen Ormerod, did a grueling casting session to hand pick for each role, including Caleigh LeGrand (Late Night Double Feature), Bea Santos (Antisocial) and a special appearance from veteran star Bobbie Phillips, whose credits include Wes Craven’s Carnival Of Souls, Showgirls, Evil Breed, The X-Files and many more. Phillips says, “I’m thrilled to be joining the cast of Save Yourself and looking forward to working with the delightfully twisted Ryan Andrews, Jessica Cameron & the rest of the bloody talented T.O. cast & crew.”

Blood Lake heading to Blu-ray and DVD

Blood Lake Posterby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

The popular Animal Planet film Blood Lake: Attack of the Killer Lampreys, directed by James Cullen Bressack is set to release on Blu-ray and DVD on July 22. If you weren't one of the millions of people that caught this one, be sure to check it out. Full details and trailer below.

From The Press Release:
Having aired on Animal Planet to Millions of giddy creature feature viewers, Animal Planet’s first Original Horror film, BLOOD LAKE: ATTACK OF THE KILLER LAMPREY’S is coming to DVD and BLUERAY July 22 from the folks over at ASYLUM under the title BLOOD LAKE.

Directed by James Cullen Bressack, the film stars Shannen Doherty, Christopher Lloyd, Jason Brooks, Ciara Hanna, and Zack Ward.

After chomping through massive fish populations, thousands of starved lampreys begin attacking the citizens of a sleepy lake town, leaving the community scrambling to stay alive.

About Blood Lake: Attack of the Killer Lampreys:
Just when you thought it was safe to go back in the water. Looking to get in on the campy "Sharknado" phenomenon, Animal Planet has set its own horror film from The Asylum -- the same people behind "Sharknado" -- called "Blood Lake: Attack of the Killer Lampreys".

The two-hour scripted movie stars Shannen Doherty ("Beverly Hills, 90210"), Christopher Lloyd ("Back to the Future") and Jason Brooks ("Days of Our Lives"), and is directed by James Cullen Bressack ("Pernicious"). Doherty and company battle lampreys -- eel-like fish with huge teeth and funnel-shaped mouths -- after they slide their way into the city's sewer system and start terrorizing the residents of a small Michigan town.

Sledge (2014) Film Review

SledgeReviewed by Jesse Miller, MoreHorror.com

A horror film with a winking nod can always be a great deal of fun if the self referential humour is kept clever and sharp, otherwise it can be a bit too obvious and miss the mark.

The Horror-Dark Comedy film Sledge from directors Kristian Hanson and John B Sovie II manages to take a page out of the horror films of the 80s (Think Creepshow and Friday the 13th) and delivers an oddball horror film with a wicked sense of humour.

Without giving away any surprises, the basic plot is this: there’s a psychotic man with a plan to beat senseless people to death with a sledgehammer. That might seem bare boned and it is to an extent but what engaged me here was that there was more than meets the eye here within the story and hopefully that will surprise viewers who decide to give this a chance.

The best part about Sledge is that it knows exactly what it is – it knows it is a low budget film, it’s winking at the audience that they might find it terrible and it’s having a laugh about it all. Better yet, between the references to eighties’ films, breaking the fourth wall and getting a little surreal with the meta humour, you’ve got to hand it to the film, it’s pretty imaginative.

‘Club Lingerie’ wraps principal photography

Club Lingerieby Gerald Beanery, MoreHorror.com

The newest feature film from Frolic Pictures, Club Lingerie wrapped Wednesday, dubbing it the 8th motion picture by the bold boutique Hollywood-based production company. What is Club Lingerie? It’s a character driven dark indie screwball comedy grounded by a “who-dun-it?” murder-mystery horror plot, with melodramatic undertones and a bass note of erotic non-relief.

The star of Andy Milligan’s last film, Surgikill (1989) … the “Cult Film Goddess” herself… Bouvier, has spent the last 25 years in hiatus, turning down contract after contract from the biggest studios in Hollywood, until … The Young Sultan of Sensationalism finally convinced her to re-enter the lime light as the star of his newest picture, Club Lingerie, the story of a sophisticated woman who inherits a once ragging night club from her grandfather, only to suffer from the times’ economy, until her brilliant idea of sporting lingerie models turns the business back around… but also into a killer’s canvas for a blood bath.

On set, Bouvier has been an inspiration to all. Actors who spent their whole lives studying all the classic techniques have now sworn to re-evaluate their methods after witnessing the groundbreaking craft she possesses. The camera loves her. The fans want her. The networks are begging Frolic Pictures for the rights to… Club Lingerie, the weirdest, wildest, funniest, freakiest movie ever made, with most of Masters’ usuals, composing an outrageously colorful cast of characters for carefully illustrated camp. Jacqueline Guzman Cereceres also stars, as Hattie, a gorgeous golden bar-keep from South-East Saturn, plus Neptune’s Dawna Lee Heising as Shelby Gator, and the beautiful boy wonder, Richie Lillard, as her luscious lover, Legs Benedict. Jessica Knopf also stars as a princess who came down from her castle to portray Zula (that’s her real description, not her character’s). Domiziano Arcangeli, the Sex Symbol of Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow… “The White Stallion of Cinema” has taken the motion picture to another dimension, with his trailblazing portrayal of Desmond, the jealous lover.

Jug Face (2013) Review

Jug faceReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Jug Face (2013)
Written by: Chad Crawford Kinkle
Directed by: Chad Crawford Kinkle
Cast: Lauren Ashley Carter (Ada), Daniel Manche (Jessaby), Larry Fessenden (Sustin), Sean Bridgers (Dawai), Alex Maizus (Emaciated Boy), Sean Young (Loriss), Mathieu Whitman (Bodey)

I gotta say that this movie could be about anything. Let me present a few possible scenarios: A poor, homely, simpleton girl that is abused by those more fortunate than her, and hopefully, she executes a cold and calculating plan of revenge using supernatural means? Nope. Maybe a backwoods girl possessed by something unholy whose only salvation is an exorcism by a righteous crusader? No, but closer than the first option.

“Jug Face” begins with Ada, a young rural girl getting crudely deflowered in the woods by her boyfriend perhaps, unfortunately more like her brother. A few weeks later, she suspects and then confirms that she is pregnant. I can’t even begin to express how this incestuous twist in the story at the very beginning is a powerful catalyst that creates a feeling of disgust, and a really dirty feeling of discomfort that doesn’t let up for the entire duration of the film.

Ada has bigger problems to deal with, and if it’s bigger than being pregnant by your brother, that’s saying a lot. She is part of a sect that lives in the outskirts of a small town. They are autonomous and handle their own business mainly through the guidance of something that lives in a pit out in the woods. It has demanded a human sacrifice from one of the community since it saved everyone from smallpox a few generations ago. The selections of the ones who are sacrificed are made by Dawai, a potter/prophet who goes into a trance and makes jugs in the likeness of the next person to be sacrificed. He looks like an everyman’s Will Ferrell, and doesn’t seem to have much of an opinion about what he does, but just kind of goes with the flow. His latest jug looks like Ada. She sees it, and hides it, upsetting the apple cart it ways that can’t imagined at this point. Things get very complicated when Ada is promised to a local boy in an arranged marriage.

Warm Bodies (2013) Review

Warm BodiesBy Jennica Lynn Johnson

After seeing the trailer for Warm Bodies (2013), I made a mental note to steer clear of it in movie theaters. Zombies-- although they have had their popularity throughout horror history-- have become significantly trendy within the horror community for the past decade with movies such as 28 Weeks Later (2007), Zombieland (2009), and Abraham Lincoln vs. Zombies (2012). By the time the third season of The Walking Dead aired in 2012, it was clear that the end of the current zombie craze could be upon us. I suspected that Warm Bodies would be the last nail in the coffin of what started out as a delightfully gory ride.

I’m not entirely sure why I expected Warm Bodies to be such a failure. Perhaps I feared that it would be another teen romance movie with just a dash of horror elements. Or maybe I thought the leading lady, Teresa Palmer, looked a little too much like a blonde Kristen Stewart. No matter the reasoning behind my negative expectations, I was wrong. This movie was charming, witty, and had a unique take on the lives (and deaths) of zombies.

Warm Bodies is an unconventional tale of two star-crossed lovers: a young woman, Julie, from the world of the living and a young man, who merely goes by “R”, from the world of the undead. Unlike most zombies, R has maintained some human abilities such as thinking and occasionally communicating at the level of a five year-old child. When Julie first meets R, she fears for her life (because who wouldn’t?). However, when she learns that R can talk, has an impressive vinyl collection, and has no intentions of placing her on the dinner menu, she befriends him and a forbidden romance begins. As their love and compassion for each other increases, so do R’s human qualities and soon R and his zombie clan have hearts that—for the first time in a great while—start beating.

Dead End (2003) Review

Dead End 2003Reviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Dead End (2003)
Directors: Jean Baptiste Andrea, Fabrice Canepa
Writers: Jean Baptiste Andrea, Fabrice Canepa
Cast: Ray Wise (Frank Harrington), Lin Shaye (Laura Harrington), Mick Cain (Richard Harrington), Alexandra Holden (Marion Harrington), Billy Asher Rosenfeld (Brad Miller), Amber Smith (Lady in White), Steve Valentine (Man in Black)

I’m always amazed at how long a film will stay stagnate on my Netflix list. This one sat on it for I’m thinking around six months or so. What’s even more amazing are the pre conceived notions about the film that I get from the synopsis and the cover art. I’m usually more surprised than anything else, and that can be good or bad. I’m an optimist for the most part, and am almost always glad that I went ahead and took care of business and watched it. With the directors’ names, I was expecting a foreign film and didn’t even read the synopsis close enough to notice two very familiar names that I liked. Veteran actors Ray Wise and Lin Shaye are the lead roles. The Clark and Ellen Griswold of a horror vacation complete with a wood paneled family truckster.

Frank and Laura Harrington are driving to Laura’s mother’s house at Christmas time just like they have for the last twenty years. They have their daughter Laura, her boyfriend Brad, and their son Richard. There’s a little bit of a role reversal from the typical. Usually, the daughter’s boyfriend is the douchebag with a chance to redeem himself and survive, or continue to be a complete tool and die a horrible death. Here it’s the brother Richard, who quite possibly could be a deal breaker for marrying into the family no matter how awesome the daughter may be. Like any family, they have their problems, and they are just trying to remain civil to one another while going the motions of something none of them really want to do, but tradition dictates that they have to suffer through it. The monotony gets broken when Frank takes the back roads instead of the interstate, and nods off almost colliding head on with another car. They pull over to regain their composure, and see a woman clothed in white with a baby. They pick her up and set into motion all the supernatural stuff this film has to offer.

Grabbers (2012) Review

Grabbers Movie MovieReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Grabbers (2012)
Director: Jon Wright
Writer: Kevin Lehane
Cast: Richard Coyle (Garda Ciaran O’Shea), Ruth Bradley (Garda Lisa Nolan), Russell Tovey (Dr. Adam Smith), Lalor Roddy (Paddy Barrett), David Pearse (Brian Maher)

I’m probably revealing my hand too soon, as a matter fact, I know I am. This is one of my favorites that I’ve seen year, and it’s a great little film that incorporates a lot of things that I love about other films into a solid entry on the sincere recommend list of great little gems that need more exposure. I love horror films set in the United Kingdom. That love goes way back to the Hammer and Amicus films, the great gothic scenery. and groovy 1970’s vibes. The new generation of great U.K. horror films has its own subset of categories. You have the “28 Days Later” type that’s full on horror, the “Dog Soldiers” type that is action horror, and the horror comedy that “Shaun of the Dead” paved the way for. The zombie comedy is usually the safest bet. It’s the one that started it all, and can usually find a market. This is the first that I’ve seen that does the creature feature template really well.

“Grabbers” tell the tale of a small island off the coast of Ireland where humble people make an honest and honorable living, and grease the wheels of productivity with a little libation at the pub every now and then. The film opens with fisherman witnessing a glowing meteor crashing into the sea bringing with it something not of this earth. After several townies disappear, the local authorities begin an investigation. The veteran officer, Ciaran O’Shea is a lovable slacker who stays pickled almost all the time. He is aided by a new addition to the force, Lisa Nolan. She is a Dudley Do Right of sorts, who can recite department regs off the cuff, and generally attempts to be a buzz kill wherever she goes.

When a local fisherman catches a baby alien creature in one of his cages, he keeps it in his bathtub until it attacks him and he kills it. He takes it to the local doctor to identify what it is, and it seems to be something no one has ever seen before. One burning question remains on why the fisherman survived the attack when all of his contemporaries weren’t so lucky. Turns out that getting your drink on could save your life. The alien life form is kind of like a space lamprey vampire with a sucker mouth full of teeth and the only two things it needs to thrive is water and fresh blood. It’s not completely indestructible though. The creatures have a really, really low tolerance for alcohol, and feeding on anyone with a high blood alcohol content is worse that eating bad sushi. As you can imagine, Ireland is the worst place to land if you can’t hold your liquor.

Andy Dick joins the cast of Deadly Punkettes/Official Selection at Galactic Film Festival

Deadly Punkettesby Gerald Beanery, MoreHorror.com

Andy Dick, one of the greatest comedians of the 21st century, has joined the cast of Deadly Punkettes, the new brainchild from controversial underground director Jared Masters (who brought us the cinematic horror oddities; Slink and Teachers’ Day).

Deadly Punkettes is Official Selection at the 2014 Galactic Film Festival. It will hold its world premiere at The Frida Cinema, in Santa Ana, California, August 9th 2014. (http://galacticfilmfest.com/) More Details coming soon.

The film follows the rise and fall of a teenage girl-band, with paranormal and horror elements. It stars D'Lannie Brown, Lauren Taler, Danielle Stavin, Skylar Ripp, Lourdes Narro, Dave Knapp and Jillean Tucker. With Layla Zova, Dawna Lee Heising.

The film also features Julia Faye West, , Ashley Whelan, Kyara Pintos, Kelly De Vries, Ella Arro, Kamuela Kim, Rachel Verret, Tammy Vo, Lindsay Lamb, Sunny Vachher, Stevie Ray C., Anthony Ray, Jesse Briandi, Penny Pollak, Billy Hendrickson, Mat Hayes, John Clyde and Mantha Balourdou.

Produced by Julia Faye West, Sunny Vachher, Seth Metoyer, Kamuela Kim, and D’Lannie Brown, with executive producer David Petovar adding to the score, along with original music by D'Lannie Brown, Eva Landon, Sean Gibson, plus Alison Ketley, Becky Skerratt and Deborah Welch of Teela, from the UK.


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