Female driven horror film 'Save Yourself' to begin shooting this summer

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

One of my favorite scream queen's Jessica Cameron has been tapped to star in the upcoming sexy horror film Save Yourself. The film will be helmed by director Ryan M. Andrews.

Check out the details below and be sure to follow the social media links so you can stay up to speed with the films developments.

From The Press Release:
Following the success of his recent features, SICK, a festival favorite and Black Eve, currently available on DVD, award-winning director Ryan M. Andrews is set to direct his originally scripted Save Yourself this summer. Scream Queen Jessica Cameron will be starring in as well as producing this sexy horror flick along with Producer Emma Sutherland. Overseeing the project are executive producers Pino Halili and Allen Ormerod from multi-award winning studio Post City Sound Inc.

The plotline for Save Yourself is as follows: En route to L.A., director Crystal Lacroix, along with by-the-numbers producer Dawn Summerville, neurotic writer Lizzy Miller, and star sisters Kim and Sasha Tobin, are riding high after a successful screening of their new horror film. But when Crystal goes missing at a rest stop, their mood suddenly changes. The others, splitting up to search for Crystal, spot an isolated farmhouse and enlist the help of its owners, quickly discovering that appearances are not always what they seem. Life imitates art as all five ladies find themselves pitted against a deranged couple hell-bent on using them for their mysterious research. Who will survive and what will be the fate of their ultimate discovery?

Having worked together in the past, Andrews and Cameron have discussed collaborating on a feature for years. Together they decided that Ryan's script Save Yourself is the ideal choice. Award winning actor Ry Barrett (Neverlost, Desperate Souls, Antisocial) will join the cast as Save Yourself's intense villain. This will be the first time Andrews, Cameron and Barret have collaborated since last year's experimental short film Klymene.

Phantasm IV: Oblivion (1998) review

Phantasm 4 PosterReviewed by Chris Wright, MoreHorror.com

Phantasm IV: Oblivion (1998)
Directed By: Don Coscarelli
Written By: Don Coscarelli

Starring: A. Michael Baldwin (Mike), Reggie Bannister (Reggie), Bill Thornbury (Jody), Angus Scrimm (The Tall Man / Jebediah Morningside), Heidi Marnhout (Jennifer), Bob Ivy (Demon Trooper)

“Now this won’t hurt a bit . . .well maybe a little bit.” What I assumed for many years as the final Phantasm film actually isn’t! This was the final installment for over a decade until a recent one was made and will be coming out at a future point. Without that notion in mind, this was a fairly good series finale for the movies while leaving plenty open for a sequel.

The fourth sequel takes place exactly where the third movie ended. Mike, after being partially turned by the Tall Man, is fleeing from the Tall Man entirely and trying to find out the origins of this mysterious man. Moreover, we also learned what happened to Jody while Reggie is on his own trying to track down Mike before the Tall Man gets to him first. The plot more or less serves as a movie to explain the Tall Man’s origins and that is about it. After re-watching, I can see why fans have yearned for so long to have a fifth installment while Angus Scrimm is still with us!

Unlike the prior sequels, this film has very limited supporting cast along with the main cast. I believe this film was the lowest budgeted of the first four but they did a pretty good job with what they had to work with. Mike’s character (A. Michael Baldwin) I liked Baldwin’s take on his more grown up character compared to the third installment when he was barely in it. The characterization of Jody is strikingly different in this one. In the third sequel, I got the impression Jody was trying to help but in this one he was overly sketchy in getting Mike to trust him.

With the lack of budget, the movie focused more on the moody atmosphere, hearkening back to the first movie. We get a lot of great scenes primarily focused on Mike trying desperately to avoid the Tall Man’s influence. We get great scenes in the desert with portals all over with the cinematography making them rather eerie; from the entire shut down of one of Los Angeles, CA busiest streets to marvelous beach scenes. I rather enjoyed all these various backdrops compared to the third sequels more over the top comical approach to the series.

'Dwelling' cast announced: Kickstarter campaign launched

Dwellingby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

I'm really looking forward to this upcoming paranormal thriller Dwelling.

The film's cast and Kickstarter campaign have just been announced. Check out the details below and support indie horror if you can!

From The Press Release:
BeWILdered Media Productions, the independent film production company based in Buffalo, New York, announced their new campaign on Kickstarter for their supernatural thriller and opening their film to the horror community to help contribute towards the making of this independent feature.

Embarking on into “Dwelling” is Erin Marie Hogan, (Paranormal Entity, Axeman at Cutter's Creek, House of Manson) who has been named as their lead actress. She will be re-teaming with the lovely Devanny Pinn (Dead Sea, The Black Dahlia Haunting, Truth or Dare) as sisters Ellie and River respectively. With two scream queens strong, the film is also proud to be adding Mu-Shaka Benson, Bill Brown, Alexandra Merritt Matthews, Josie DiVincenzo and introducing young actress Abigail Mary.

Written and directed by Kyle Mecca, the story follows Ellie (Erin Marie Hogan), a young woman who deliberately buys a haunted house in attempt to make contact with the spirit world. Driven by a horrific experience in her past involving her sister, River (Devanny Pinn), Ellie releases a soul that is more malevolent and terrifying than she could ever imagine.

Nude Nuns with Big Guns (2010) Review

Nude Nuns With Big Guns PosterReviewed by Colleen Wanglund, MoreHorror.com

Nude Nuns with Big Guns (2010)
Directed by Joseph Guzman
Runtime 91 minutes

Co-written (with Robert James Hayes II) and directed by Joseph Guzman (Run! Bitch Run! {2009}), Nude Nuns with Big Guns is one of those films that I thought I would love, based on my experience with nunsploitation films, but it turned out to be just average.

Sister Sarah (Asun Ortega) took her vows with a church/convent that ended up part of a drug ring. The nuns were abused and forced to do all of the work of cutting and packaging the drugs while the priests and Mother Magda (Emma Messenger) collected all of the money. Sister Sarah is handed over to the big dealer Chavo (David Castro) when a delivery doesn’t go as planned. She is shot full of heroin and put to work as a prostitute. After being beaten by Brother John (Bill Oberst Jr.), who is also in on the drug dealing, the nun is saved by Chavo’s “witch doctor” and nursed back to health.

Sister Sarah tells him that she was dead but God sent her back to do his work—killing those who do evil. After killing the man and taking the guns he gave her, Sister Sarah returns to the church to seek her revenge, killing Father Bernardo (Max Siam). The word is out to the rest of the priests and Chavo’s gang that some stranger is out to get them. The Padre (Oto Brezina) calls on Chavo for protection and to find and stop the mysterious stranger. Sister Sarah, along with Sister Angelina (Aycil Yeltan), who was saved from the church/convent, is determined to carry out her sacred mission from God and destroy the drug dealers.

First, what I liked about it. The core story is a pretty good one. Corrupt priests brainwashing and drugging nuns while forcing them to work their drug business? Kinda brilliant. Bill Oberst, Jr. as Brother John, a misogynistic priest who pays lots of money to beat the crap out of Sister Sarah at the whore house? Loved it. I think Bill is pretty awesome in everything I’ve seen him in.

Buck Wild (2013) Review

Buck Wild ReviewReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Buck Wild (2013)
Directed by: Tyler Glodt
Written by: Matthew Albrecht, Tyler Glodt

Cast: Matthew Albrecht (Craig), Isaac Harrison (Lance), Dru Lockwood (Tom), Jarrod Pistilli (Jerry), Mark Ford (Billy Ray), Meg Cionni (Candy), Joe Stevens (Clyde)

One classic situation in horror (and other genre films for that matter) is the group of friends going into the wilderness to get away from it all. The only difference between horror and other genres is that instead of comic mishaps and talking about their feelings, someone is inevitably going to get killed, eaten by a monster or said former friends, or transformed into a hideous monster themselves. The great thing about “Buck Wild” is that all that stuff happens.

Craig, Lance, Tom, and Jerry are all headed to the Buck Wild Ranch on a deer hunting trip. Craig is the straight laced, buttoned down one with a ring in his pocket for his girlfriend Carla. Lance is Craig’s friend and the player with a penchant for the ladies. They have a mutual friend named Tom who is so buttoned down that he makes Craig look like Hunter S. Thompson. Lastly, there’s Jerry who happens to be Craig’s cousin from New York. He has a sketchy past, and a duffel bag with various implements of death in it.

Things get off on the wrong foot when the guys roll into town and have an altercation at a gas station with Billy Ray. He’s the local self-proclaimed bad ass, with a misplaced British accent, and a talent for making western wear seem homoerotic. He hosts a cable access local hunting show, and his property borders the Buck Wild ranch. Things get more complicated when they meet Clyde, the ranch owner. He’s a bit low on people skills anyway, and that’s been aggravated by the fact that he’s recently been bitten by what some of the townies may say is the mythical Chupacabra. Things really go South when he discovers Lance in the process of hooking up with his nympho daughter Candy. He instructs them that their smart mouths will be the end of them, and lets them know that how much he hates their city stink, but lets them stay anyway.

Brooke Lewis joins cast of 'Killer Rack'

Killer Rackby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

Brooke Lewis, one of my favorite scream queens, has been tapped to become the Killer Rack!

The horror comedy is set to start filming this summer in Buffalo, New York. Check out all the titillating details below.

From The Press Release:
Author and director Gregory Lamberson (Slime City Massacre, Dry Bones) announces that actress Brooke Lewis has joined the cast of Killer Rack, the horror comedy he directs later this summer in Buffalo, New York from an award winning screenplay by Paul McGinnis. Lewis will provide the voice for the titular creature.

"Bring on the BOOBS!" says Lewis, known for the film iMurders, her humorous character Ms. Vampy, and for tireless charity work on behalf of breast cancer research. "As a woman who has felt challenged by being labeled 'buxom' and 'voluptuous' since her teens, then battling constant body image issues as an actress in Hollywood, I am overwhelmed with excitement for the opportunity to play BOOBS in the absolutely hilarious and smart satirical feature film Killer Rack, written by Paul McGinnis and directed by Greg Lamberson. Greg and I have been trying to work together since Slime City Massacre and this project could not be more perfect! With a title like Killer Rack, I did not know what to expect, but was beyond pleased and believe the audience will be too! Don't let it fool you, as there are elements underneath the comedy and horror that make an impactful statement. As an actress who speaks out about body image and female empowerment, I am thrilled to have fun with this and use my Killer Rack for a purpose!"

Blood Widow (2014) Review

Blood Widow 2014Reviewed by Jesse Miller, MoreHorror.com

What is it about?

Laurie and Hugh are a successful young couple who have just closed on a weekend home away from the city. Unbeknownst to them, the neighboring property contains the crumbling remains of a boarding school that was shuttered in the wake of an unspeakable massacre.

A slasher film is like fast food. You know what you’re ordering – it’s grubby, probably not all that good for you in the long run but hell, it’s a quick fix for the appetite and most times, it’s usually pretty tasty and fun. Blood Widow falls under this category of – dare I say it – fast-food-horror as you step into the world of this film with certain expectations and it delivers brisk and bloody fun that was entertaining escapism for the duration of its running time.

Blood Widow has all the tropes a horror fan may come to love about the slasher film and this is a good thing, because this is a piece of entertainment that hits the right spot when it comes to crossing off the required key ingredient that makes these efforts enjoyable.

The set up here is quite good, with setting, mood, story and character all being established effectively enough for the audience to get an understanding of the silly folk they are about to see get slaughtered.

On this note, character development is thin, as you’d come to expect from a slasher film, and aside from Laurie (played by Danielle Lilley), most characters aren’t really fleshed out too much across the length of the film. Anybody you get remotely close to is Laurie and all drama sparks with her character as the film goes on.

The Blood Widow character itself is an intriguing creation, fascinating for it’s backstory but a little lacking in its menace. We’ve seen boogeymen time and time again and though I personally enjoyed the mythology behind this character, a little more personality to this spectre was needed for the role.

Gorehounds will be pleased to know the film is quite brutal – getting what I’m sure was all sorts of facial reactions out of me – and it even wanders into torture territory come the last half of the film.

Heavy Metal (1981) Review

Heavy MetalReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Heavy Metal (1981)
Director: Gerald Potterton
Writers: Daniel Goldberg, Len Blum, Dan O’Bannon, Richard Corben, Bernie Wrightson, Angus McKie, Jean Giraud
Voice talents: John Candy, Eugene Levy, Richard Romanus, Al Waxman, John Vernon
Soundtrack artists: Sammy Hagar, Journey, Riggs, Devo, Blue Oyster Cult, Cheap Trick, Don Felder, Donald Fagen, Nazareth, Grand Funk Railroad, Black Sabbath, Trust, Stevie Nicks

If you were a kid in a record store in the early 1980’s, you saw this poster. Our record store was poorly lit with carpet crawling up the walls where you could thumb through albums with provocative covers while your parents ran their errands. Ahh, innocence lost. I couldn’t recall an animated film like this before or since, but the most significant thing that I can remember about “Heavy Metal” is that it taught me that animation can have adult and horrific elements. This movie scared me a little. A perverted and distorted dirty and grimy version of all the stuff that I saw on Saturday mornings.

I’m stretching my reach here for More Horror, and you can call me out if this one as more science fiction than horror. I chose it because it is an anthology, it has horror elements, and for many, broke the seal on the premise that animation can be explicitly violent and frightening. Based on the classic magazine of the same name, it’s a close cousin of Creepshow. Both were based on publications that broke ground and established new creative boundaries, and both were usually read by flashlight.

Like most anthologies, it had an anchor scene to tie all the stories together. A mysterious glowing green orb called the Loc Nar is the centerpiece that is supposed to be the root of all evil in the universe. It unravels a tapestry of stories to one frightened girl detailing all the evil and chaos it has begotten all across the universe. I liked most of the segments, and it was nice to hear celebrity voices while not having to watch a Disney film. The animation was cutting edge back in the day, using live models and scale models for planes and spaceships that would later be traced over for the animation process. It reminds me how far we have come in 33 years. It still looks great from the perspective of what it is, a cult pulp fiction masterpiece.

Dark House (2014) Review

Dark House 2014 PosterReviewed by Kevin Scott, MoreHorror.com

Dark House (2014)
Written by: Victor Salva, Charles Agron
Directed by: Victor Salva
Cast: Luke Keintank (Nick De Santo), Alex McKenna (Eve), Anthony Rey Perez (Ryan), Zack Ward (Chris McCulluch), Lacey Anzelc (Lilith), Lesley- Anne Down (Lillian), Tobin Bell (Seth)

Sometimes names affiliated with a film that have cut a legendary niche for themselves in other pictures can be a telltale sign of a mediocre film. After “The Devil’s Rejects”, Sid Haig and Ken Foree were everywhere, with some films not becoming of their legendary status. So I always take famous names in obscure films with a cautionary grain of salt. “Dark House” has Tobin Bell from “Saw”, elegant Lesley-Ann Down, and is helmed by Victor Salva of “Jeepers Creepers” fame. This could be a small scale project of exceptional quality and potential that the famous people that are in it believe in, or it could just be them phoning in a favor. “Dark House” is actually really good.

Nick De Santo has the ability to touch someone and see exactly how they will die. Unfortunately for him, and the other person, it doesn’t always work. Only if the person dies horrifically, will he be able to see anything. He wears “John Bender” style fingerless gloves so things like shaking hands doesn’t fill his head with visions of car crashes and house fires. He also has a mother in a mental institution that tells him cryptic messages about his father. When she passes, she leaves him an old Greek revival style house out in the sticks. The weird thing is that Nick has been seeing the same house in his dreams, and drawing it his entire life. Knowing he has to find out why, he takes his best friend and his very pregnant girlfriend on a road trip.

After talking to the locals, Nick finds out that the house got washed away in a catastrophic flood, but finds it down the river almost perfectly resting in a different spot. That’s the least of his worries though. When he attempts to go in the house, he is greeted with a pretty cold reception from Seth, a kind of mystical Joe Dirt with an army of unstoppable hatchet men. After narrowly escaping, Seth and his friends run across three county workers surveying along the same route. The rest of the film deals with everyone holding up in the house, and trying to survive.

'Natural Born Filmmaker' wraps Zombie Movie-Within-a-Movie

Natural Born Filmmakerby MoreHorror.com

Director Steve Oakley describes completed segment of "Natural Born Filmmaker" as "spectacularly Frightening."

Grunder-Oakley Productions has announced it has completed shooting on the first ‘movie-within-a-movie’ segment of “National Born Filmmaker,” at Polymedia Entertainment in Orange, CA.  Described by director Steve Oakley, the segment is a bloody zombie revolt—at once “spectacularly frightening” and also tongue firmly planted in rotting cheek.

Described as a cautionary tale as well as a spoof, "Natural Born Filmmaker" reveals what happens when there’s a mix of naive producers, shady investors and carefully calculated contracts. And it does it all with a wry sense of self-awareness that hasn’t been captured since “The Bad and the Beautiful,” a movie blockbuster which also depicts a Hollywood dream that turns into a nightmare.  Only "Natural Born Filmmaker" includes zombies and other horror tropes to echo the monstrous side of the business.

Actors featured in the zombie ‘movie-within-a-movie’ segment include horror favorites:  Guil Claveria, Dawna Lee Heising and Diane Chambers, as well as Stan Goodrich, Eric Schindler, Bear Sanchez, Leah Cohen, and John Granillo who also did the spectacular special effects makeup.  The executive producers were Melanie Grunder, writer and director Steve Oakley and Dawna Lee Heising; co-producers on the set included Diane Chambers and John Cox; the cameramen, production and lighting operators were John Cox and Gustave Whinnery; and Lori-An Ryan was the script supervisor.

The Babadook (2014) Film Review

The Babadook 2014 Movie PosterReviewed by Jesse Miller, MoreHorror.com

What can the power of grief do to a person? How could that possibly manifest in their lives in unusual and frightening ways? These are some of the questions posed to the audience in Australian Writer/Director Jennifer Kent’s debut film The Babadook, a tremendously effective and strikingly original psychological horror piece.

Recently widowed Amelia (Essie Davis) is exhausted. She’s lonely, has trouble sleeping and is troubled by the fact that now her son Samuel (Noah Wiseman) is utterly convinced that there is a monster lurking around the house. When Samuel finds a disturbing children’s book that goes by the title Mister Babadook, he is certain that this is the creature he has been sensing all this time – and a malevolent presence begins to make it known.

On the surface, The Babadook may come across as your regular spooky haunted house film but should you decide to scratch that surface, you’ll find that it has something more to say about the intensity of grief and the primordial fear of what can take shape in the darkness and come alive in the middle of the night. Better yet, it’s craft on display blows most generic haunted house films out of the water. There were scares here that didn’t take a page out of what has come before it and for someone who has been watching horror for years, it was refreshing to be surprised by the scare tactics on display here.

With this film, Jennifer Kent displays she has an understanding of how to make an effective psychological horror. It’s evident in her use of lighting similar to that of a 1920s horror film to convey mood, in the restraint she shows when building the tension and horror and in her use of her world’s soundscape to unsettle the audience and evoke images of the horrible things that could lurk in the darkness.

This film mixes the elements of dark fantasy-horror you’ll find in a Guillermo Del Toro film crossed with the surreal and dream-like quality of a David Lynch film. In fact, I’d go, as far to say that if either filmmaker caught this, they’d probably be kicking themselves thinking that they didn’t think of this story first.

As Amelia wanders the creaky household, is she dreaming or awake? Is this otherworldly guttural shrieking just a product of her increasingly unstable mind? The further The Babadook goes on, the further it’ll explore these questions as it slips into something wonderfully odd, psychedelic and surreal – almost as if you’ve uncovered a paranoid thriller gem from the late 70’s.

Forgetting The Girl movie review

Forgetting The Girl posterReviewed by Marcey Papandrea, MoreHorror.com

Going into a film with little to no knowledge about it is definitely something I would recommend, being surprised can be such a rare event these days, especially in cinema. Forgetting The Girl surprised me and I knew next to nothing about it aside from the title and one sentence summary. This was a good surprise, but also one that left me reeling as the credits were rolling. This is not a film that reveals all its cards straight away, it is a character study that unwinds and certainly keeps its audience guessing as to what is happening.

Kevin Wolfe (Christopher Denham) is a photographer who takes headshots of models and actresses, he's around women all the time and his experiences aren't generally all that positive. When he was a child he suffered the death of his sister and he struggles to remember what happened that day, and he wants to remember her, all the while he wants to forget about his experiences with the women he comes across. He wants to find that one girl who will make him forget everything bad, but how far is too far? What is the ultimate price to forget?

The film does have an interesting premise and it gives us a shy and awkward guy that immediately we feel sympathy for. His interactions with the women he photographs are hard to watch because we know once he goes for the question of asking them out, they will not say yes. He basically has lost before he even begins, his human interactions don't seem to come too naturally to him. Things don't always go bad, sometimes he gets somewhere but he still manages to shoot himself in the foot so to speak. How many of us can relate to those awkward human encounters? I am sure just about all of us, which makes Kevin such a compelling character to watch. He's clearly haunted by the death of his sister, an event that has made him the way he is, he can't handle the memories of anything bad and he wants to forget and 'get over it'.

'You’re Next' Film Review

You're NextReviewed by Jesse Miller, MoreHorror.com

You know how you can sit through a film and find that it’s just not mustering up enough tension or thrills, chills – you name it, it is lacking in it? Well, You’re Next is a slasher film that knows what to deliver. It gets in, it sets up the characters, the tension and from there on, it is a rip-roaring dash to the bloody finish and man, is it effective!

A family comes together for the first time in what we assume is quite a few years and instantly, they all bicker and carry on after a few hours together – as most families tend to do. The main focus in this large ensemble cast is the couple Crispen (A. J. Bowen) and Erin (Sharni Vinson), a spunky Australian that this family seems to dislike. The film wastes no time in introducing each member of the family and their personalities we will be looking further into when the going gets tough – then like the family, we are thrown into this hellish and unforgettable nightmare.

From then on, You’re Next spends the remainder of it’s running time showcasing it’s love for a good old fashioned creative kill as one by one, the ensemble cast has their time to shine in a few buckets of blood.

Though much of the material runs accordingly to the strange horror movie logic that needs to exist in order for the film to be pulled off, there’s a lot here that is refreshing to see in a slasher film.

Characters are fleshed out and explored - with the leading lady Erin being one well written female that, for me, will go down as one of the great ladies and scream queens in modern horror -  and I went through the film not feeling like you didn’t get to know a character’s background enough.

There’s some laugh to be had, thanks to the dark comedic edge in the script that works so well and the effects work here is some of the best I’ve seen in a long time. Think Tom Savini-level-of-goodness.

Evangeline (2013) Film Review

Evangeline PosterReviewed by Jesse Miller, MoreHorror.com

Plot: A naive university student, Evangeline, is brutalized by a gang of thrill seeking killers. Left to die in the forest, she is 'saved' by an ancient demon spirit, she goes on to seek her revenge.

Evangeline is a stylish and brutal gothic horror revenge film that looks great, sounds even better and before you’ve made your mind up that it’s just another typical revenge film…well, you’d be half right but don’t let that fool you because this particular film has got a great deal going on upstairs that you’ll have to peel back and look into and digest after all is said and slaughtered.

Have I seen a revenge film that is better looking than this? You know what, I’ll have to double check that fact but regardless Evangeline is a gorgeous looking horror film and from the foggy forest to the vibrant college life, from the use of lighting here to convey mood and capture the moment, the cinematography here is top notch.

Writer/Director Karen Lam has a great eye for capturing the unfolding and unsettling horror and comes up with some wonderful little character beats here or there. Lam crafts not only an entertaining revenge tale – that surprised me by having a somewhat non-linear structure - but throws in some imagery that I was left chewing on after the story ended.

Kat de Lieva is Evangeline, the sweet and naïve college girl that goes through hell. Lieva plays the part beautifully, whether she be wide eyed with fear or fury and has such an expressive face that slays the role – and her victims. The same can be said for Richard Harmon, whose eerie and intense stare kind of gives him away but hell, we know what’s coming and he’s effective anyway.

Paranormal Thriller 'Dwelling' reveals first casting choices

Dwellingby Seth Metoyer, MoreHorror.com

Evil dwells in the upcoming paranormal thriller Dwelling. We've just been informed about two actresses that will dwell (yes, I did type that) in the film, and they are forces to be reckoned with.

Actresses Devanny Pinn and Erin Marie Hogan, two not so hard on the eyes 'Scream Queens' (with killer acting chops to boot), have been tapped for this production.

Check out all the details below as well as a teaser trailer and some head shots of the two actresses.

From The Press Release:
BeWILdered Media Productions & Mecca Pictures are pleased to announce the initial casting for their new paranormal horror film "Dwelling", written and directed by Kyle Mecca.

Scream Queens Devanny Pinn (Dead Sea, The Black Dahlia Haunting, Truth or Dare) and Erin Marie Hogan (Paranormal Entity, Axeman at Cutter's Creek, House of Manson) have been tapped to star in the film. The actresses are thrilled to be working together again, having both appeared in "Hold Your Breath" and the highly anticipated upcoming Charles Manson biopic "House of Manson".

"Dwelling" is being produced by Buffalo, New York locals, Brandyn T. Williams and Arlynn Knauff (Scope of Practice, A Grim Becoming). Principal photography is slated to begin this summer in Upstate New York.

A young couple deliberately moves into a haunted house to contact the other side. Until their conduit, a painted black mirror proves to contain a malevolent presence hell-bent on bringing harm to their new family.


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