When was the last time a movie got under your skin? Really unnerved you to the point that afterwards, you had to walk around the block or hug your dog? That’s the feeling that Lawrie Brewster’s Lord of Tears left me with. The Scottish film blends the classic Hammer sensibilities with strong storytelling and an atmosphere of thick dread not easily shaken off after it’s over. It’s a throwback horror film and I mean that in the best way possible – Lord of Tears relies on ambiance and shadows to frighten the audience, rather than gore that can be laughed away seconds later. The goal of the filmmakers was to create something different while paying homage to intellectual horror films of yore. The result is something genuinely special.
After the death of his mother, a bookish school teacher named James (Euan Douglas) inherits his family’s estate in Baldurrock. Strangely enough, although she bequeathed it to him, she asks that he never go there. James hasn’t been to the house since he was a child, when events took place that his memory has since repressed. Hoping to make sense of his mother’s request, James moves into Baldurrock House. There he begins to experience recurring nightmares of a man with a giant owl’s head and enormous talons. The owl speaks in esoteric riddles and rhyme – but is he trying to help James, or lead him to his destruction?
Many of the sequences in Lord of Tears could be James’ nightmares or waking hallucinations. The lines between dreams and reality are blurred early on in the film thanks to various bursts of frenetic imagery – often disturbing and cryptic. These repeated images act as clues to Lord of Tears‘ mysteries, such as what happened to James at Baldurrock House as a child, the Owl Man’s intentions, and who the hell Eve is.
Ahhh, Eve. Played by the beautiful Alexandra Hulme, Eve is James’ outgoing, flirty neighbor. She’s one of the most likable characters I’ve come across in a while – although from the get-go there’s something off about her. As James digs deeper into the history of Baldurrock House, Eve becomes very close to him. She even begins to appear in James’ dreams as well. These dreams are much more pleasant than the ones featuring Owl Man, as you can imagine.
The film’s low-budget is given a tremendous boost thanks to the creepy old mansion in the Scottish Highlands where it was shot. Who needs CGI when you’re shooting in the fog-drenched landscape of Scotland? This eerie atmosphere is used to maximum effect. Even when James is inside the mansion, you can see through the windows, out into the ominous hillsides. Owl Man could be anywhere! The story, written by Sarah Daly(who also performs on the affecting soundtrack), is a classic one of a man confronting his past. This scenario is blended with ancient Pagan folklore and biblical tales to create one dark little ghost story. All of these mythological elements are cohesive as well. Brewster and Daly didn’t just throw in creepy religious imagery for the hell of it or for a cheap scare. All of the pieces fit together in Lord of Tears and Brewster’s confident directing adds much weight to the elements.
The small cast is stellar across the board, although some might confuse their theatrics for over-acting. Douglas and Hulme’s scenes together may come across as particularly overdone, but I feel like the gently exaggerated manner in which they act works really well within the film’s gothic tone and helps give it an even more throwback feel. The voice of Owl Man is done by David Schofield, a veteran British actor who’s played nefarious roles in everything from Gladiator to Pirates of the Caribbean. Hulme really nails her part and she even gets her own expressive dance sequence. I love a good, unexpected dance scene in a non-musical film. Of course, this is Lord of Tears, so Eve’s dance isn’t there for fun. It comes back in a terrifying way later on.
Fans of folk-horror, gothic romance, and owls in suits will not want to miss Lord of Tears. It’s hands down one of the most haunting and unique movies of the year. It could’ve done with some trimming, especially during a couple of the end sequences, but that’s my only complaint – and it’s a small one. It’s a low-budget supernatural throwback that maintains an unshakable sense of unease throughout until it’s shocking (and appropriate) conclusion. The ending truly sneaks up on you. By the time I realized what was about to happen, I had shifted from my couch to the floor, about two inches from the screen. This isn’t a casual watch. Lord of Tears will shake you to the core.
The film is being distributed by Brewster’s Hex Media and Dark Dunes Productions. They’re not doing any VOD release, but you can order a DVD or Blu-ray copy through the Hex Media website. It’s worth buying for the film, of course, but they also put a lot of great stuff in the package. You get a copy of the film, the soundtrack, a printed booklet detailing how you can perform your own sacrifice (really!), and a 440-page (!!!) downloadable book containing photos, illustrations, storyboards, and a production diary. The disc itself features commentary from Brewster and 40-minutes of interviews and deleted scenes.
If you make one more horror film purchase for the rest of 2013, make it Lord of Tears.
Today, it was confirmed that developer Red Barrels is currently hard at work on DLC for Outlast, a game that is, so far, my favorite horror game of the year. It’s absolutely terrifying and while I’m excited to return to Mount Massive Asylum, I’ll admit that part of me is dreading a return to those fear-filled halls. So far, all we know about this DLC is it will follow a different protagonist — I think we can all agree that Miles Upshur has had enough — as well as a brand new story-line. We’ll find out more when the expansion is officially revealed on Halloween.
If you haven’t gotten your hands on this horrifying game, now is the best time to do so as it’s currently 75% off on the Red Barrels website. If you buy it there you’ll get the discount, a DRM-free version of Outlast, a Steam key and the soundtrack. Not a bad deal, if you ask me.
If you missed out on David and my playthrough of the game, you can watch us play through it in its entirety here!
With the return of the Dreaming in “The Sandman: Overture,” this is a great opportunity to look back at how this critically acclaimed series took the comic book industry by storm. Integrating horror, dark fantasy, and all sorts of mythology, each unique tale of the Lord of Dreams defied reader’s expectations about what a comic should be. Since its arrival in 1989, “The Sandman” series became a masterpiece, ranking up there with classics like Alan Moore’s “The Watchmen” and Frank Miller’s “The Dark Knight Returns. So let’s take a nostalgic trip into the dream world before “Overture” hits shops tomorrow.
I vividly remember being submersed with the short story, “Fear of Falling,” in “Vertigo Preview #1.” The narrative was about a young man hanging desperately from the ledge of a cliff. The Sandman, aka Dream, stands close to the ledge, but he doesn’t help him. Instead, Dream speaks wisdoms of truth that the frightened man takes to heart. Dream teaches the frightened man that it is okay to let go. This was a metaphor about life, how human nature deals with hardships, failures, and loss.
I was in sixth grade when “The Sandman” series started coming out. At the time, being an avid X-Men/Batman reader, I wouldn’t have picked up the title if it wasn’t for my older brother. It was a jolt to the system because this wasn’t about superheroes or mutants fighting evil. At that young age, I didn’t really understand what I was reading (I had to reread Neil Gaiman’s eloquent prose many times to get the hang of it) but I knew right off the bat, it was definitely on another level. As I grew older, I was able to appreciate the little details, such as the serial killer convention in “The Doll’s House,” I missed early on.
Verbose and sophisticated, Gaiman’s writing style was different than anything I was reading at the time. While Dream was the most serious sibling in the dysfunctional Endless family, Gaiman was at his most humorous through Death, Dream’s perky sister. Changing the typical view of the Grim Reaper, Gaiman turned Death into a free and jovial goth/punk rock girl. In tune to mortality and life’s value, Death doesn’t believe that passing into the afterlife is supposed to be a frightening experience.
A special treat for the eyes, readers had an impressive collection of fantastic artists illustrating the series. Among the artists, you had Dave McKean, Sam Keith, and Mike Dringenberg working on the visual style of Dream’s universe. Rather than settling on one artist’s vision, Gaiman used all of them. There wasn’t just one image of Dream throughout the series, but a variety of different interpretations. In one of the illustrations, Dream was portrayed with long hair and his body was wrapped around in a blue cloak. In another depiction, Dream was extremely skinny, wearing a black T-shirt and matching jeans. My favorite version of Dream is the rock star, where he wore a leather jacket and had an ’80s Robert Smith hairstyle.
“The Sandman: Season of Mists” might not be the best in the collection in terms of wit and charm, but it is my absolute favorite. By playing around with Greek mythology, Gaiman retells the tragic story of Orpheus and cleverly twists it. Dream travels to Hell to rescue his lost love and free her from her prison. Expecting a violent standoff, the Dream is surprised when Devil hands him the key to Hell. Tricked by the Devil, Dream now has the realm of Hell at his disposable. Artist Kelly Jones captures such stylishly wide shots of Hell’s desert landscape and skull-shaped mountain ranges. Because Dream has the key to Hell, every religion is after him. In a two-page splash, Jones illustrates the angels, demons, Egyptian goddesses, and Norse gods all arguing with Dream over who should be the new owner of Hell.
The Sandman story that stands out in my mind, and probably most avid comic readers, is “A Midsummer Night’s Dream.” As a stand-alone short, Gaiman explores both Dream’s universe and William Shakespeare’s play. In a Faust-like deal, Shakespeare asks Dream to make his writing and creativity blossom extraordinarily. In return, Dream wants Shakespeare to write two stories written specifically for him; the first is, “A Midsummer Night’s Dream”.
Always the wordsmith, Gaiman plays around with iambic pentameter, mixing Shakespeare’s lines of dialogue with his own articulate prose. This is the type of re-imagination that paved the way for writers Anthony Del and Conor McCreery to push further in their “Kill Shakespeare” series. As part of Dream’s deal, Shakespeare and his theater troupe have to perform in front of the real King Oberon and Queen Titania. Artist Charles Vess illustrates the audience members as faeries, demons, and other fantastical creatures. Puck, more of a psychopath than trickster, is most annoyed that a mere human is playing him. Puck knocks out the actor, steals the show, and recites the last lines of Shakespeare’s play. Sheer brilliance, and this style of melding various mythologies and literary worlds would grow to become commonplace in much of Gaiman’s literature.
In folklore, the Sandman is a mythical figure who brings good dreams to sleepy-eyed children. With his team of artists, Neil Gaiman turned our nightmares and fantasies into an endless playground of epic storytelling and dark imagery. The experience of reading “The Sandman” series for the first time is unique, magical, and surreal, just like a dream from which you never want to wake up.
Editorial by – Jorge Solis
This morning, our friends at GOG.com launched an epic Halloween sale that brings discounts on a bevy of horror titles, including the Amnesia series, Penumbra, Alan Wake and Clive Barker’s Undying, among others. The sale will only be around up until Halloween, so if you want your horror games real cheap, you best act fast!
We’ve teamed up with GOG to host an equally as epic contest — a GOG Ghoulish Giveaway, if you will — where thirty of you will walk away with the game of your choosing. It doesn’t even have to be a horror game. Details after the jump.
If you want to win a game, getting in on this sweet, sweet giveaway is easy. All you need to do is comment.
You can tell me which game you’ll pick should you win, what your plans are for Halloween, how much you love me for being so generous — whatever you want. Keep it positive and appropriate (duh), and most of all, have fun!
Like GOG’s Halloween sale, this contest won’t be open long, so you’ll need to act fast. I’ll be choosing the winners on Halloween!
After releasing a teaser on Instagram a few days ago, Marvel and Fox just released the emotionally-weighted trailer for Bryan Singer’s upcoming X-flick, Days of Future Past. It’s a beautiful trailer and it gets me pumped, but I’m a bit surprised at the lack of Kitty Pryde (played by Ellen Page) given her role in the comic. Guess they had to make room for all those other mutants.
X-Men: Days of Future Past is slated for release on May 23rd, 2014.
The ultimate X-Men ensemble fights a war for the survival of the species across two time periods in X-MEN: DAYS OF FUTURE PAST. The beloved characters from the original “X-Men” film trilogy join forces with their younger selves from “X-Men: First Class,” in an epic battle that must change the past — to save our future.
AMC has just renewed “The Walking Dead” for a 5th season, and with it the promise of a bunch of people wandering around for another year, arguing and dying. Funnily enough, they’re keeping current showrunner Scott Gimple in the mix, despite their habit of nixing whomever brings them increasing success. It’s kind of a no-brainer, considering that the season premiere drew 16 million viewers.
In fact, AMC even gets in on the joke in their press release. “We are very happy to make what has to be one of the most anti-climactic renewal announcements ever: ‘The Walking Dead’ is renewed for a fifth season,” said Charlie Collier, AMC president. “This is a show that has erased traditional distinctions between cable and broadcast. Its expanding base of passionate fans has grown every season, most recently – and most notably – with the season four premiere earlier this month, which broke viewership records for the series and became the biggest non-sports telecast in cable history. On behalf of the incredible team on both sides of the camera, thank you to the fans and here’s to more ‘Dead.’”
Question – what’s the endgame for this series? Narratively, does the comic button things up? Or is it just a study of people wandering around until they die?
Screening tonight in San Francisco is the indie I Am A Ghost, written and directed by H.P. Mendoza.
We now have the trailer for the haunter starring Jeannie Barroga, Rick Burkhardt, and Anna Ishida. Thanks to Fabien M. for the tips!
“Emily, a troubled spirit, haunts her own house every day, wondering why she can’t leave. With the help of Sylvia, a clairvoyant hired to rid the house of spirits, Emily is forced into a ‘patient/therapist’ relationship, uncovering disturbing mysteries about her past that may help her move on to ‘the next place’.”
The 8:00PM show will have Q&A with director, cast and crew, live performance by Carolyn Oliss and Sandy Mix, and a meet & greet following.
In an interview with Horror Channel UK, producer-director Brian Yuzna revealed that he’s been developing a sequel to his 1989 Society.
“I am actively working on it,” he reveals. “Once again it is all about the financing.
“My idea for a sequel is to have it take place in these super exclusive late night clubs that they have in Hollywood. Once you get in there is always a VIP room or a VVIP room that is off limits…“
Clearly, financing is an issue when you have people like Stuart Gordon taking to Kickstarter. So, we’ll keep you updated with any positive developments.
In the first film that stars Billy Warlock, Connie Danese, Ben Slack, Evan Richards, and Patrice Jennings, 17 year-old Billy Whitney feels alienated from his upper-class Beverly Hills family. He hears a tape recording that seems to indicate that his entire family are having secret orgies. People appear dead one moment but are alive the next, while Billy’s girlfriend’s body appears to twist into abnormal positions. His parents insist that Billy is imagining everything and try to commit him to an institution. Billy slowly discovers the truth – that his parents and the people around him belong to a different breed of people, a secret in-bred society who are capable of melding and shifting their bodies…
Nuclear Blast Entertainment recently announced that they had signed Killer Be Killed, a new metal supergroup that features (you ready for this?) guitarist/vocalist Max Cavalera (Sepultura, Soulfly), guitarist/vocalist Greg PUciato (The Dillinger Escape Plan), bassist/vocalist Troy Sanders (Mastodon), and drummer David Elitch (The Mars Volta). The band has been secretly locked in a Los Angeles studio where they have been working on their debut album, which is being produced and mixed by Josh Wilbur (Lamb Of God, Gojira) and will see a release in 2014.
Puciato tries to explain, saying, “It’s a bit of SABBATH-y doom, a bit of thrash, a bit of hardcore and punk,” while Cavalera expands, “This is a very special project. It’s a one of a kind thing, with a lot of potential. The album is a mix of heavy, fast and melodic songs.”
Cavalera adds, “I love the idea of Greg, Troy and I singing together, with David Elitch’s amazing drumming. Being a part of this is something quite different for me.”
Puciato comments, “There would be no point in doing this if it sounded the same as our other bands. Of any of our bands, it sounds the furthest away from mine, mainly because Dillinger is [guitarist/founder] Ben [Weinman]’s expression, musically.”
Sanders states, “Having met, created and recorded an album together, this experience has easily exceeded my initial expectations. The collective energy and mutual respect for one another eased the entire process and has been very therapeutic for me.”
In celebration of the 25th anniversary of Gaiman’s award-winning series and the upcoming release of “The Sandman: Overture” (holy shit, it’s tomorrow), ComiXology is having a huge sale. You can snatch up the entire 75-issue epic for 99¢ each issue! Plus, save on more fan-favorite mini-series and one-shots like “Death: The High Cost of Living”. The sale ends on November 4th. Sweet dreams…
The past two weeks have been absolutely ripe with announcements for horror sequels and remakes, or at least suggestions of them. None of the projects are actually in production (a few are in development and we’re taking the word of creatives for the others), but they seem to be on the way! While the natural laws of Hollywood guarantee that at least one of these projects will die before cameras roll, I thought it would be fun to talk about the potential upsides (and downsides) of each film.
Note that I’m keeping this list only to projects we’ve gotten news about during the past month or so. So while the new Friday The 13th is very much on the way – we haven’t gotten an update on it in October so you won’t see it on this list. We’re going to be focussing on the titles you’ve seen splashed on this front page during this hallowed month.
Head below to see what they are and what our hopes are for them!TRICK ‘R TREAT 2
This sequel to Michael Dougherty’s cult classic (at only 5 years old) horror anthology was only announced last night but it’s brimming with promise. For one, it’s actually officially announced by its studio – which gives it a leg up on most of the projects on this list. It’s also incredibly fertile ground creatively speaking since it’s far harder for anthologies to paint themselves into a narrative corner. Our hero Sam has a whole world of carnage open to him! Also, Legendary has seen its clout and influence grow immeasurably in the years since the original Trick got shelved at Warner Bros. I’m imagining they can get their new partners at Universal to release it without all the fuss.
Ridley Scott has been talking this one up lately, and it seems as though they might have overcome some of their development hurdles with the most recent draft of Jack Paglen’s screenplay. As a fan of the first film, I’m hoping the further adventures of Shaw and David are equally visually striking (and hopefully make a bit more sense narratively). Scott still has to shoot Exodus, so this isn’t his next project. We’ll see what the temperature is on this project in 2014 or 2015 when pre-production gets underway (if it ever does – this is one of those sequels that could go either way in terms of actually happening).
It’s awesome news that Dimension has hired Clive Barker to write the screenplay for this, but we’re a long way from the finish line. The script still has to be written and approved, they still have to hire a director (I doubt they’ll let Barker direct it) and they still have to do Doug Bradley’s deal (that shouldn’t really be a problem). Dimension has a history of changing its mind in regard to its horror projects, but, by tapping the original voice of the series, at least this one is off to a comparatively creatively pure start.
ARMY OF DARKNESS 2
Another Dimension project. Harvey Weinstein recently said that he’d been “begging” his brother Bob over at the company “to do the movie and just end it.” He then added, “we’ve milked that cow.” I agree with the last part. Scream 4 was actually better than Scream 3, but I can’t imagine where they’d go from here creatively. It seems to me like the perfect time for the Scream ethos was 1996-1997. Weinstein did concede that “Everyone lived in ‘Scream 4′,” which I suppose means we could finally see a good chunk of the original cast killed off, so that’s something. Still, We Craven is developing the “Scream” TV series for MTV. I’m not sure how eager he’ll be to dive into another movie.
Evil Dead remake director Fede Alvarez has stated that Sam Raimi plans to direct this sequel before Alvarez gets behind the cameras for Evil Dead 2 (apparently Raimi is busy at work on the script). Bruce Campbell has admitted that he’ll star. There’s no studio yet, but these guys don’t seem like the type to just make this stuff up (Campbell has been very circumspect in the past when it comes to talking sequels, so him opening up about it is something). Some fans have complained about seeing an older Ash in action, but I think it would only serve to underscore the humor in a good way. Army Of Darkness isn’t my favorite Evil Dead film, but I’m excited to see where they go with this and I’ll be first in line.
Coming on November 11th via Music On Vinyl will be the vinyl version of the Dredd soundtrack, which was composed by Paul Leonard-Morgan. The 22-track OST will come on 180-gram audiophile vinyl in a gatefold sleeve and it can be pre-ordered via Amazon UK.
Composer Morgan has stated that he was influenced by a track of Justin Bieber’s that was slowed down 800%, creating an ethereal sound that was used heavily during the “Slo-Mo” scenes.
The 2012 film, which featured Karl Urban (Doom) as the title character, showed Judge Dredd and recruit Cassandra Anderson (Olivia Thirlby) aim to clear out a tower block from the control of drug lord Ma-Ma, who is manufacturing an addictive drug “Slo-Mo”. This film is easily one of the most entertaining films in recent years and I’ll be bitterly disappointed if a sequel isn’t put together. I think it has an enormous potential to be something incredible.
Head on down for the trailer and track list.
Dredd track list:
She’s A Pass
Mega City One
The Rise Of Ma-Ma
Anderson ‘s Theme
Order In The Chaos
Taking Over Peach Trees
It’s All A Deep End
Judge, Jury and Executioner
Any Last Requests?
You Look Ready
AMC shared with Bloody two images from next week’s “The Walking Dead,” episode 4.04, “Indifference.”
Airing November 3, “The supply mission faces hurdles; the situation at the prison worsens.”
What are your thoughts after three episodes, is it living up to your expectations? What did you think about Carol’s confession?
Camille and Kennerly Kitt, who are known on the internet as The Harp Twins, have posted a dual harp arrangement of “Sweet Dreams”, which was originally written and performed by The Eurythmics but reached a new generation with Marilyn Manson’s more sinister cover. The video, which you can see below, shows the two harpists performing the track next to a moss covered stone home in the middle of a forest (it’d make for a fantastic horror movie location).
Check out the video below.
Candyman makes a horrific return in this parody by UCB’s Muddleberry.
In it, two kids discover that Clive Barker’s version of “Candyman” took a lot of liberties with the truth.
Dylan McDermott, who starred in FX’s debut season of “American Horror Story,” and made a shocking cameo in the second season, “Asylum,” hinted that he may also make an appearance in the now-airing “Coven”.
“I start a movie called Survivor in January, with Milla Jovovich, Pierce Brosnan, Emma Thompson and Angela Bassett,” explained McDermott when TVLine asked about him returning to “AHS”, “but Ryan [Murphy] wants me to come back, and I want to come back.
“So we just have to figure out the scheduling,” he adds. “To me, [doing 'American Horror Story'] is always like going home.”
I’d hate to see him forced back into the franchise if it won’t feel organic, but clearly they have enough going on that maybe we’ll see him in a shocker of an episode.
How would you react if, years after they’re dead and buried, a loved one showed up on your doorstep? No rotting flesh or maggot-ridden eye-sockets either, just looking as dapper as they always did. Would you welcome them in for a sandwich or flee in terror? The eight-part French supernatural series The Returned poses these questions. In the press release its called a “zombie” show, but judging by the first episode, “Camille,” it’s basically the anti-Walking Dead.
Years after a tragic school bus accident took the lives of over 30 students, a small mountainside town is still reeling from the loss. Then one day, a handful of them return home just as they were on the day they died. The story focuses on Camille, a young girl who believes it’s still the day of the accident, while also introducing many other characters. Some of them are welcomed home despite the parents’ disbelief, while others are refused entry by family members haunted by grief.
One older gentleman reacts to his daughter’s return in an especially psychotic manner. His actions are proof that The Returned isn’t going to be all grief counseling and family hugs. The show explores some dark psychological territory. Coinciding with the resurrection is a grisly murder that may be connected to all these reborn dead kids. Then there’s the mystery of Victor, a young boy who wasn’t on the bus, but may be the catalyst for all this madness.
The blending of supernatural and grounded drama makes for interesting television, and these elements are elevated by writer/director Gregory Crewdson’s sparse approach to the material. Visually and tonallyThe Returned resembles Let the Right One In – so if you enjoyed that film’s dreary ambiance you’ll settle nicely into this show’s similar atmosphere. There are lingering shots of isolating landscapes that border on tedious for my taste, but they do help lend the show an other-worldly flavor.
Crewdson understands the value of silence as well. The reserved dialogue in The Returned matches the dreary landscapes. One scene in particular, in which Camille greets her sister after returning, uses a series of knocks rather than dumb-downed exposition to express the shock and confusion of her older sister. It’s really engaging, intelligent horror.
People sick of zombies shouldn’t be turned off by the concept of The Returned. This isn’t about mowing down the undead and graphic displays of flesh-eating. This is about the vast bummers of grief and the mystery of one creepy little boy. Since it’s such a short run (eight episodes) you can be sure every minute is going to matter, so pay attention, pal, and you will be rewarded. Really soak in the amazing opening credits sequence too – I have a feeling it contains some clues.
The Returned premieres on Halloween on the Sundance Channel at 9pm ET.
Also debuting at the AFM market is Sealth Media Group’s Tower of the Dead. Check out the first still and art!
We have the art for the Ross Boyask-directed zombie pic starring Craig Fairbrass (Dead Cert.), Jason Maza, Craig Conway (Dog Soldiers), and Sean Pertwee (Dog Soldiers).
In it, “A highly trained armed response team and the arms dealers they were tasked to bring down must team up to fight their way through an oncoming horde of the Undead.“
‘Tis the season to get spooky! While many of us enjoy watching horror movies all year round, regardless of the Halloween season, there’s something that we can’t really do no matter the time of year and that is wearing costumes. I mean, we could but there would definitely be a lot of queer looks thrown our way. So for those of you who are into putting on costumes, this time of year is especially fun for you! I personally don’t wear costumes but that’s because I’m a serious Debbie Downer about them.
Below are several costumes that are making their way around the net that I thought I’d share with you in case you’re trying to get some last minute inspiration for Thursday. Head on down and enjoy!
Stealth Media Group is taking John Mackie’s The Coven to next month’s American Film Market in Santa Monica, CA.
Tuesday morning we scored the sales art for the pic starring Dexter Fletcher, Cloe Mackie, Holly Mackie, and Mark Harris.
In the film, “Five young teenagers hoping to witness Pagan activity camp in the woods on Halloween but discover they are part of the ritual when a mysterious biker hunts them down.”
Check out the sales art and trailer inside.