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Won Ton Baby!

USA 2011
produced by
Suzi Lorraine, Jim Morgart, James Morgart (executive) for Morgue Art Films
directed by James Morgart
starring Debbie Rochon, Lou Martini jr, Suzi Lorraine, Abe Tran, Harry Terjanian, Keely Hunt (as Keely Kate Williams), Justin Derry, Catherine Jandrain, Gunnar Hansen, Peggy Queener, Nick Raio, Kiran Malhotra, Jacquelyn Velvets, Mark Tale, Daniel Trinh, Sui Keung Wong, Victoria Guthrie, Charlotte Schioler, Martin Sanelli, Andy Martinez, Sal Sirchia, Jewel Elizabeth, Danielle Olin, Simone Xi, Robert Kabakoff, James Panetta, Vic Fraternale
story by Suzi Lorraine, James Morgart, screenplay by James Morgart, music by Mars, makeup and gore effects by Ingrid Okola, special effects by Paul Mafuz, Marissa Masella

review by
Mike Haberfelner

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Little Wing (Suzi Lorraine) is a weird one: She talks in a clichéed Chinese accent even though she doesn't look one bit Asian, and her mother Madam Won Ton (Debbie Rochon), who has brought her up on her own, isn't Asian either - which doesn't keep her from running a Chinese restaurant of course, in which Little Wing works as a waitress, even though she's the clumsiest thing around. Little Wing is also pregnant, but that is a birth defect ... or so we're told until Madam Won Ton finally (after 30 years) takes her to a doctor (Gunnar Hanson), and he tells Madam Won Ton Little Wing is suffering from a fetus in fetu, or a parasitic twin, which needs to be removed ... and thus, Won Ton Baby is born, a baby with great hair who is still attached to and can control his umbilical chord, with rather monstruous extremities, and of course his behaviour is more than a little odd, even violent.

Now Madam Won Ton is of course no holywoman, back in the 1970's, when she was impregnated Little Wing by an Elvis imitator (Lou Martini jr) - which is where Won Ton Baby's great hair comes from - she ran a brothel, but was also very much working there as a prostitute ... but this is all something she never told Little Wing preferring to let her believe her father was Chinese and left them the restaurant when he passed away (which was of course actually her whorehouse all those years ago). Nowadays, Madam Won Ton is an alcoholic not known for always making the right decisions - but she loves Little Wing and her son Ben (Abe Tran) - who's actually half-Asian - nevertheless, and her new boyfriend, detective Hardin (Lou Martini jr again) is determined to finally set her straight.

Won Ton Baby starts to behave weirder and weirder, like the time when he kills and eats a mouse, or when he is caught masturbating to a diarrhea porn flick, but nothing can affect Little Wing's love to him - but everyone else is freaked out by the little one, so it's decided he ought to spend the night in Madam Won Ton's restaurant ... where he starts killing (and sometimes eating) people, like the staff still there, people who live in the rooms above the restaurant - oh, and he even rapes a girl (Kiran Malhotra) who passes out drunk just outside the restaurant.

Once the bodies are found, Won Ton Baby is quickly identified as the killer ... but where has he gone. Little Wing could probably help ... but with the love she has for Won Ton Baby, Madam Won Ton has a lot of explaining to do to win her over to the side of good ...


Won Ton Baby! is a film that is quite simply fun: It is totally grotesque of course, and despite its parallels to films like It's Alive! and Basket Case rather irreverent, it has all the laughs but also the shocks in the right places, and it has as much actual heart as it has guts flying around. In all, it's very possibly not the next Citizen Kane, but it is nice and rather well-played low budget entertainment, several scenes of which (and not just the obvious) will stay with you for quite a few days after watching.


review © by Mike Haberfelner


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Robots and rats,
demons and potholes,
cuddly toys and
shopping mall Santas,
love and death and everything in between,
Tales to Chill
Your Bones to

is all of that.


Tales to Chill
Your Bones to
a collection of short stories and mini-plays
ranging from the horrific to the darkly humourous,
from the post-apocalyptic
to the weirdly romantic,
tales that will give you a chill and maybe a chuckle, all thought up by
the twisted mind of
screenwriter and film reviewer
Michael Haberfelner.


Tales to Chill
Your Bones to

the new anthology by
Michael Haberfelner


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directed by
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written by
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out now on DVD