Kathleen Heidinger, Timothy O'Rawe, Michael Raso
directed by Timothy O'Rawe
starring Kathleen Heidinger, Dennis Driscoll, David Webber, Scott Corizzi, Traci Mann, Pamela Kramer, John P.Fedele, J.R. Bookwalter, Scott Hart, Edward Burrows, Robin Maynard
written by Timothy O'Rawe, music by Chris LaMartina, special effects by Scott Hart, assistant director: John P. Fedele, cinematography by Michael Raso
4 people - Victoria (Kathleen Heidinger), Charles (Dennis Driscoll),
Adelman (David Webber) and Scott (Scott Corizzi) - find themselves trapped
in a basement - for no apparent reason, and they don't know how they got
there, or how to get out. Eventually, they meet a hooded figure called the
Sentinel, who tells them to confess the sins - of their future ...
- Victoria has some monster hidden in her pool, a monster that
slaughters everyone who jumps in - and she persuades quite a few
people to jump in, starting with her husband, because Victoria is on a
mission to clear all the people she doesn't want out of her life and
from the face of the earth. But then her boyfriend comes by and throws
her into the pool in a playful manner ...
- Charles hates Halloween and hates children. Then his late wife comes
back from the dead and tells him he has to mend his ways ...
- Adelman makes about the worst zombie movie ever. So one night the
real dead rise from their graves to demand proper representation ...
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- Scott has bought himself a haunted house, which he believes to be
the perfect surroundings to write a horror novel. Too bad then a real
demon possesses him and makes him kill all those dear to him ...
Back in the basement, after having told the four stories the Sentinel
agrees to let his four visitors go ... to hell!
Even though this film hasn't been released until 2011, it's above all
else nostalgic fun: A low budget, old fashioned shot-on-super 8 horror
anthology that has 1980's written all over it, from the outfits and
hairdos to the (mechanical) DIY special effects to the stories themselves
that are likeably stuck halfway between 1950's monster schlock and modern
On the other hand of course, the directorial effort of this film might
be 100% solid but lacks in creativity, and of the actors only Dennis
Driscoll gives a really convincing performance - but the ambition this
film was made with is clearly infectuous and irons over quite a few rough