Todd Sheets, Amanda Payton, Mem Ferda, Kevin Klemm (executive), the Bell Family for Extreme Entertainment
directed by Todd Sheets
starring Eli DeGeer, Ana Rojas-Plumberg, Millie Milan, Linnea Quigley, Douglas Epps, Dilynn Fawn Harvey, Gary Kent, Aaron Brazier, Eric Kuhl, Scott Simmons, Aaron Neal, Alexander Brotherton, Eve Smith, Jeremy Todd, Andrew Baltes, Travis Youmans, Antwoine Steele, Jane Plumberg, Shalyn Blaine Lillard, Logan Boese, David E. McMahon, Clinton Baysinger
written by Todd Sheets, music by Matt Cannon, Justin Burning, Jupiter-8, Toshiyuki Hiraoka, Enochian Key, songs by Buck Curran, Mostly Autumn, Run With It, creature suits by Midnight Studios FX, Marvin Blake, Paul Gill, transformation effects by Joe Castro, special makeup effects by Jacki Butler, R.J. Parish, Stacy Weible, Amanda Payton, gore effects by Marvin Blake, R.J. Parish
Available on DVD !
To buy, click on link(s) below and help keep this site afloat
Always make sure of DVD-compatibility !!!
When her abusive husband (Aaron Brazier) finally takes things too far,
Emily (Eli DeGeer) runs out of options other than knocking him out and
then hightail it with their daughter Eden (Ana Rojas-Plumberg) - but on
their way to her parents, Emily runs over something, probably a wild
animal, but when she tries to check what it was, they find themselves
surrounded by ... some weird lupine creatures on two legs. And an attempt
to hightail it from there totals their car. They eventually make it to a
house before the lupine creatures catch up with them - to find two women,
Tina (Millie Milan) and Suzy (Linnea Quigley) tied up inside, and
threatened by a psycho, Coen (Douglas Epps), who seems to have almost
limitless healing abilities, and thus is quick to make Emily and Eden his
captives as well - and it's not long before it turns out that he's not
only a psycho with a predilection for torture, but also a cannibal. Now of
course, our heroines do whatever necessary to free themselves (with
varying degrees of success), but with a psycho inside and the wolf-like
monsters out there, what are the chances to survive the night ...
Bonehill Road is actually a very clever mix of horror
mainstays from probably a good half dozen of subgenres, but it's presented
in a way that feels 100% fresh: Basically, it starts as a domestic abuse
thriller, to then shift into a Cujo-like scenario (what with the
two women trapped in a car), to soon add survival horror, torture porn and
werewolf motives to the mix, and at times (with our heroes boarding up the
house they're in against lupine intruders) there's also a certain zombie
vibe to it. But all of this is done in such an original way that it feels
homogenous and original, thanks also to a very swift pace, a genre savvy
direction, and a solid cast. Quite probably genre veteran Todd Sheets'
very best film so far!