IMDb > Dawn of the Dead (1978)
Dawn of the Dead
Quicklinks
Top Links
trailers and videosfull cast and crewtriviaofficial sitesmemorable quotes
Overview
main detailscombined detailsfull cast and crewcompany credits
Awards & Reviews
user reviewsexternal reviewsawardsuser ratingsparents guidemessage board
Plot & Quotes
plot summarysynopsisplot keywordsmemorable quotes
Did You Know?
triviagoofssoundtrack listingcrazy creditsalternate versionsmovie connectionsFAQ
Other Info
box office/businessrelease datesfilming locationstechnical specsliterature listingsNewsDesk
Promotional
taglines trailers and videos posters photo gallery
External Links
showtimesofficial sitesmiscellaneousphotographssound clipsvideo clips

Dawn of the Dead (1978) More at IMDbPro »

Photos (See all 33 | slideshow) Videos (see all 3)
Dawn of the Dead -- Trailer for Dawn Of The Dead
Dawn of the Dead -- Following an ever-growing epidemic of zombies that have risen from the dead, two Philadelphia SWAT team members, a traffic reporter, and his television-executive girlfriend seek refuge in a secluded shopping mall.
Dawn of the Dead -- Following an ever-growing epidemic of zombies that have risen from the dead, two Philadelphia SWAT team members, a traffic reporter, and his television-executive girlfriend seek refuge in a secluded shopping mall.

Overview

User Rating:
8.0/10   78,143 votes »
Your Rating:
Saving vote...
Deleting vote...
/10   (delete | history)
Sorry, there was a problem
MOVIEmeter: ?
Down 5% in popularity this week. See why on IMDbPro.
Director:
Writer:
George A. Romero (written by)
Contact:
View company contact information for Dawn of the Dead on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
24 May 1979 (USA) See more »
Genre:
Tagline:
George A. Romero's classic 1978 gore-fest, Dawn of the Dead, is back. See more »
Plot:
Following an ever-growing epidemic of zombies that have risen from the dead, two Philadelphia S.W.A.T. team members, a traffic reporter, and his television executive girlfriend seek refuge in a secluded shopping mall. Full summary » | Full synopsis »
Awards:
2 wins & 2 nominations See more »
User Reviews:
Astonishing and ambitious satire; one of the great films of the 1970s. See more (656 total) »

Cast

  (in credits order) (complete, awaiting verification)
David Emge ... Stephen

Ken Foree ... Peter

Scott H. Reiniger ... Roger
Gaylen Ross ... Francine
David Crawford ... Dr. Foster
David Early ... Mr. Berman
Richard France ... Scientist
Howard Smith ... TV Commentator
Daniel Dietrich ... Givens
Fred Baker ... Commander
James A. Baffico ... Wooley (as Jim Baffico)
Rod Stouffer ... Young Officer on Roof
Jese Del Gre ... Old Priest
Clayton McKinnon ... Officer in Project Apt.
John Rice ... Officer in Project Apt.
Ted Bank ... Officer at Police Dock
Randy Kovitz ... Officer at Police Dock
Patrick McCloskey ... Officer at Police Dock

Joseph Pilato ... Officer at Police Dock (as Joe Pilato)
Pasquale Buba ... Motorcycle Raider
Tony Buba ... Motorcycle Raider
Butchie ... Motorcycle Raider (as 'Butchie')
Dave Hawkins ... Motorcycle Raider
Tom Kapusta ... Motorcycle Raider
Rudy Ricci ... Motorcycle Raider

Tom Savini ... Motorcycle Raider
Marty Schiff ... Motorcycle Raider
Joe Shelby ... Motorcycle Raider

Taso N. Stavrakis ... Motorcycle Raider (as Taso Stavrakos)
Nick Tallo ... Motorcycle Raider
Larry Vaira ... Motorcycle Raider
Sharon Ceccatti ... Lead Zombie
Pam Chatfield ... Lead Zombie
Mike Christopher ... Lead Zombie
Clayton Hill ... Lead Zombie
Jay Stover ... Lead Zombie
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Joe Abeln ... Redneck Rifleman That Misses (uncredited)
John Amplas ... 2nd Guy on Roof (uncredited)
Liz Augenstein ... On Air Girl at WGON-TV (uncredited)
Joey Baffico ... Zombie Who Sticks Fingernails Into Roger's Wounded Leg (uncredited)
Ben Barenholtz ... Cowboy Hat Zombie Hit by Sledge (uncredited)
Dave Bartholomew ... Zombie (uncredited)
Greg Besnak ... Long Brown Haired Fu Manchu Mustachioed Zombie hit by Sledge (uncredited)
Rik Billock ... Mall Suit Zombie (uncredited)
Dick Brem ... Short Mustachioed Yellow Collar-Shirted Zombie (uncredited)

Adolph Caesar ... Narrator of Theatrical Trailer (voice) (uncredited)
Zilla Clinton ... Blonde Biker Chick Riding Motorcycle (uncredited)
The Pagans Motorcycle Club ... Various Bikers (uncredited)
Mark 'Whitey' Cooper ... Featured 19 Year Old Blonde Long-Haired Zombie shot in Bikers' Battle (uncredited)
John Cosgrove ... Tall Bearded Zombie Clawing at Mall Door (uncredited)
Susan Cosgrove ... Crosshairs Zombie #3 (uncredited)
Lee Cummings ... Bathing Suit Zombie (uncredited)
Jim Edemensen ... WGON-TV Cameraman (uncredited)
Chet Flippo ... Cowboy Zombie (uncredited)
J. Clifford Forrest Jr. ... Featured Elderly Zombie (uncredited)
Christine Forrest ... TV Producer / Elf Zombie / Voice of Monroeville Mall Announcer (uncredited)
Cliff Forrest ... Tony, Man at WGON - TV ('You all right?') (uncredited)
Ingeborg Forrest ... Mall Zombie Wearing Blue Nightgown (uncredited)
Nancy Friedman ... Bandana Girl Zombie (uncredited)
Roy Frumkes ... 1st Pie-In-Face Zombie (uncredited)
Ron Gibson ... Landlord Zombie in Tenement Cellar (uncredited)
Michael Gornick ... Voice of News Reporter on Radio (uncredited)
Barry Gress ... Parking Lot Zombie Knocking Sign Over (uncredited)
John Harrison ... Screwdriver Zombie (uncredited)
Gary Hartman ... Blonde Biker (wearing olive green jacket & black helmet) (uncredited)
George Heake ... Biker with Long Hair (uncredited)
Chuck Hoffman ... Bearded Zombie Outside Gun Store (uncredited)
Michael James ... Bald Zombie in Bikers' Battle (uncredited)
Jeannie Jefferies ... Blonde Zombie Who Attacks Roger in Truck (uncredited)
Susan Kilmartin ... Yellow-Green Striped Shirt Zombie (uncredited)
Vic Kleinman ... Charlie Parker - WGON-TV Typist who hands out notes to Francine (Francine's Ex-Husband) (uncredited)
Katherine Kolbert ... Brunette Biker Chick Throwing Pies and Cakes (uncredited)
Walt Kravo ... Bearded Zombie Who Bites Moonbaby's Neck (uncredited)
Jim Krut ... Helicopter Zombie (uncredited)
Tommy Lafitte ... Miguel, The Zombie (uncredited)
Ralph Langer ... Green Collared-Shirted Zombie in Ice Skating Rink (uncredited)
Robert Langer ... Mustachioed Plaid-Shirted Zombie eating Bikers' flesh (uncredited)
Maxine Lapiduss ... Redhead Zombie Outside J.C. Penny (uncredited)
Ellen Lauren ... Mall Rooftop Zombie (uncredited)
Ed Letteri ... Long-Haired Man by Door at WGON-TV (uncredited)
Lenny Lies ... Machete Zombie (uncredited)
Michael Lies ... WGON-TV Sideburns Man Wearing Vest (uncredited)
Barbara Lifsher ... Mary 'Chickie' / Blonde Biker Chick Driving Van (uncredited)
Frank Mamone ... Biker (uncredited)
Nicholas Mastandrea ... Mall Zombie Outside Gun Store (uncredited)
Molly McCloskey ... Lovely Woman at WGON - TV ('My turn for the coat.') (uncredited)
Doug Mertz ... Preppie Zombie - 2nd Pie-In Face (uncredited)
Robert V. Michelucci ... Bearded Scope Zombie / Zombie Who Attacks Mousey (uncredited)
Bob Miller ... Funeral Zombie Wearing Three-Piece Suit (uncredited)
Ken Nagin ... Pendant Headband Biker - with Axe (uncredited)
Jack Pappalardo ... Lead Zombie - Bach's Arco Pitcairn Pitcher (uncredited)

Jeff Paul ... Biker Who Shoots Flyboy (uncredited)
John Paul ... Bald Zombie - Airport Chart House (uncredited)
Charlie Peters ... Bearded White Collared Shirted WGON-TV Crew Member (wearing glasses) / WGON-TV Crew Member who gives Foster bunny ears (uncredited)
Donald Pollock ... Zombie in Parking Lot (uncredited)
Sukey Raphael ... Red Poncho Zombie - 3rd Pie-In Face (uncredited)
E. Butler Richards ... Zombie (uncredited)
Russell L. Richards ... Zombie (uncredited)
Cindy Roman ... Blue Bandana Biker Chick riding with White Headband Biker (uncredited)
Lenny Roman ... White Headband Biker riding Harley Motorcycle (uncredited)

George A. Romero ... TV Director / Nick - Biker in Santa Claus Suit (uncredited)
Donald Rubinstein ... Roger's Zombie Attacker in Parking Lot (uncredited)
Donna Savini ... Zombie Girl in Airport Chart House (uncredited)
Mike Savini ... Zombie Boy in Airport Chart House (uncredited)
Frank A. Serrao ... Fat Grey-Suited Zombie (uncredited)
Gina Sestak ... Longhaired Glasses Zombie Entering Our Heroes' Mall Hideout (uncredited)
Warner Shook ... Security Guard Zombie Who Attacks Stephen in Mall Basement (uncredited)
Donna Siegel ... Beautiful Dark Haired Light Brown Bloused Woman heading out door at WGON-TV (uncredited)
Stephen M. Silverman ... Zombie (uncredited)
Ralph Tallo ... Stephen's Grey Suited Airport Zombie Attacker (hit by sledgehammer) (uncredited)
Milt Thompson ... Checkered Shirted Zombie who attacks Stephen in Elevator (3rd Elevator Zombie Attacker) (uncredited)
Jeanette Lansel Vaira ... Biker Chick (uncredited)
Bobbi Van Eman ... Beautiful Curly Haired Female WGON-TV Technician Behind TV Station Employee (uncredited)
Sara Venable ... Leotard Zombie Hit by Sledge (uncredited)
Vincent Vok ... WGON - TV Station Employee (uncredited)
Billie Walters ... Biker Chick (wearing brown headband) (uncredited)
Vickie Walters ... Biker Chick (uncredited)
Robert Williams ... Soldier in Apartment Project (uncredited)
Laura Ziemba ... Ice Skating Rink Zombie (uncredited)

Directed by
George A. Romero 
 
Writing credits
George A. Romero (written by)

Produced by
Claudio Argento .... A Laurel Group Production in association with
Alfredo Cuomo .... A Laurel Group Production in association with
Richard P. Rubinstein .... producer
Donna Siegel .... assistant producer
 
Original Music by
Dario Argento 
Goblin  (as The Goblins)
Agostino Marangolo (uncredited)
Massimo Morante (uncredited)
Fabio Pignatelli (uncredited)
Claudio Simonetti (uncredited)
 
Cinematography by
Michael Gornick (director of photography)
 
Film Editing by
George A. Romero 
Dario Argento (recut version) (uncredited)
 
Casting by
John Amplas 
 
Set Decoration by
Josie Caruso 
Barbara Lifsher 
 
Costume Design by
Josie Caruso 
 
Makeup Department
Nancy Allen .... make up assistant
Ted Bank .... second assistant makeup artist
Joseph A. Campayno .... second assistant makeup artist (as Joe Campayno)
Jeannie Jefferies .... make up assistant
John Amplas .... second assistant makeup artist (uncredited)
Greg Besnak .... makeup artist: Lee Cummings (uncredited)
Randy Kovitz .... second assistant makeup artist (uncredited)
Joseph Pilato .... second assistant makeup artist (uncredited)
Joe Shelby .... second assistant makeup artist (uncredited)
 
Production Management
Zilla Clinton .... production manager
Jay Stover .... unit manager
 
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Christine Forrest .... assistant director
 
Art Department
Joseph Eberle .... graphics
 
Sound Department
Tony Buba .... sound recordist
Tony Buba .... sound
Rick Dior .... re-recording mixer (as Richard Dior)
Robert Williams .... boom man
 
Special Effects by
Don Berry .... explosive effects
Tom Savini .... makeup & cosmetic special effects
Gary Zeller .... explosive effects
 
Visual Effects by
Arthur J. Canestro .... consultant
 
Stunts
Leonard DeStefans .... stunt driver: truck
John Konter .... stunt driver: truck
Tom Savini .... stuntman
Carl Scott .... stunt driver: truck
Taso N. Stavrakis .... stuntman (as Taso Stavrakis)
Benjamin Meade .... stunt driver (uncredited)
Tom Savini .... stunt double: Jeannie Jefferies (uncredited)
Tom Savini .... stunt double: Larry Vaira (uncredited)
Marty Schiff .... stunts (uncredited)
Joe Shelby .... stunts (uncredited)
Taso N. Stavrakis .... stunt double: Nancy Friedman (uncredited)
 
Camera and Electrical Department
Carl Augenstein .... lighting
Dan Bertha .... grip
Bradley Drumheller .... grip
Tom Dubensky .... assistant cameraman
Cliff Forrest .... key grip
Katherine Kolbert .... still photography
Lenny Lies .... grip
Nicholas Mastandrea .... key grip (as Nick Mastandrea)
Clayton McKinnon .... grip
Ken Nagin .... grip
Daniel Silk .... grip
Tom Wholey .... electrician (uncredited)
 
Casting Department
Ellen Hopkins .... casting assistant
Michael Lies .... casting assistant
 
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Michèle Martin .... wardrobe (as Michele Martin)
Michael Lies .... wardrobe (uncredited)
 
Editorial Department
Piero Bozza .... assistant editor (Italian edition)
Kenneth Davidow .... assistant editor
Otto Paoloni .... advisor: Technicolor
Joe Violante .... advisor: Technicolor (as Joey Violante)
John Dowdell .... hd colorist (uncredited)
 
Music Department
Dario Argento .... composer: additional soundtrack
Goblin .... original sound track (as The Goblins)
Giorgio Agazzi .... music recordist (uncredited)
Pierre Arvay .... composer: stock music (uncredited)
Herbert Chappell .... composer: stock music (uncredited)
Roland de Cande .... composer: stock music (uncredited)
DeWolfe .... music publisher (uncredited)
Gordon Grant .... composer: stock music (uncredited)
Don Harper .... composer: additional music (uncredited)
Don Harper .... composer: stock music (uncredited)
Paul Lemel .... composer: stock music (uncredited)
Agostino Marangolo .... musician: drums, percussions, piano (uncredited)
Antonio Marangolo .... musician: saxophone (uncredited)
Phil May .... musician: lead vocals (uncredited)
Peter Merrick .... composer: stock music (uncredited)
Massimo Morante .... musician: guitar, bass, mandolin (uncredited)
Keith Papworth .... composer: stock music (uncredited)
Simon Park .... composer: stock music (uncredited)
Fabio Pignatelli .... musician: bass and acoustic guitar (uncredited)
John Povey .... musician: drums & percussions (uncredited)
Carlo Rustichelli .... composer: stock music (uncredited)
Derek Scott .... composer: stock music (uncredited)
Claudio Simonetti .... musician: keyboards, organ and violin (uncredited)
Barry Stoller .... composer: stock music (uncredited)
Dick Taylor .... musician: lead guitar (uncredited)
Reg Tilsley .... composer: stock music (uncredited)
Eric Towren .... composer: stock music (uncredited)
Jack Trombey .... composer: stock music (uncredited)
Cliff Twemlow .... composer: additional music (uncredited)
Tommy Walker .... musician: bugle (uncredited)
Wally Waller .... musician: bass guitar (uncredited)
 
Transportation Department
Frank A. Serrao .... production driver (uncredited)
 
Other crew
Dario Argento .... script consultant
Leslie Augenstein .... production assistant
Ben Barenholtz .... distribution consultant
Jim Barger .... mall security
Barth Bartholomae .... helicopter pilot
Billy 'Silver Dollar' Baxter .... presenter (as Billy Baxter)
Jean Bertl .... titles
Sharon Ceccatti .... production assistant
James Chai .... titles
Francine Davidoff .... publicity assistant
Margarida Delgado .... production assistant
Diane Donati .... slate
Charles Forman .... production accounting
Renée Furst .... publicist (as Renee Furst)
Jose Gallardo .... titles (as Jose V. Gallardo)
Clayton Hill .... weapons coordinator
Ed Letteri .... production assistant
Karen Levy .... titles
Dan Lupovitz .... production assistant
Alberto Piferi .... additional dialogue: Italian edition
John Rice .... continuity
Herbert R. Steinmann .... presenter
Vincent D. Survinski .... business manager (as Vince Survinski)
Bill Wagner .... mall liaison
Diane Westerman .... production assistant
John Amplas .... stand-in (uncredited)
Donna Siegel .... assistant: Mr. Rubinstein (uncredited)
Larry Vaira .... biker wrangler (uncredited)
 
Thanks
Robert Cox .... produced with the cooperation of
Marvin Lieber .... produced with the cooperation of
Miguel Lisenberg .... produced with the cooperation of
Alvin Rogal .... produced with the cooperation of
Frank Rubinstein .... produced with the cooperation of
Irvin Shapiro .... produced with the cooperation of
Max Toberoff .... produced with the cooperation of
Susan Vermazen .... produced with the cooperation of
 
Crew believed to be complete


Production CompaniesDistributorsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
"George A. Romero's Dawn of the Dead" - UK (closing credits title), USA (complete title)
"The Zombies" - Philippines (English title)
See more »
Runtime:
127 min | Germany:156 min (Ultimate Final Cut) | Italy:119 min (Dario Argento's European Version) | Spain:115 min | USA:128 min (DVD version) | USA:139 min (Extended Version)
Country:
Language:
Color:
Color (Technicolor)
Aspect Ratio:
1.85 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
4-Track Stereo (German prints) | Mono
Certification:
Argentina:X (original rating) | Argentina:13 (re-rating) | Australia:R | Australia:MA (Cable TV rating) | Brazil:18 | Canada:R (Manitoba/Ontario) | Canada:18+ (Quebec) (Original rating) | Canada:13+ (Quebec) (2004) | Chile:14 (video rating) | Denmark:16 | Denmark:15 (DVD rating) | Finland:K-18 | Finland:(Banned) (original rating) | France:-16 | France:X (original rating) | Germany:BPjM Restricted | Hong Kong:III | India:A | Ireland:18 | Italy:VM18 | Japan:R-15 | Netherlands:16 | New Zealand:R16 (DVD rating) | Norway:(Banned) (original rating) | Norway:15 (re-rating) (uncut) | South Korea:18 | Spain:18 | Sweden:15 | UK:X (original rating) (cut) | UK:18 (video rating) (1987) | USA:Unrated | USA:R (original rating) (rating surrendered) | West Germany:(Banned)

Did You Know?

Trivia:
Dario Argento was an admirer of George A. Romero's work, and vice-versa. When Argento heard that Romero was contemplating a sequel to Night of the Living Dead (1968) he insisted that Romero come out to Argento's native Rome to write the script without distractions. Romero knocked out the script in 3 weeks and, though Argento read the script as it came out, he left all the writing to Romero. Argento also provided most of the film's soundtrack and, in return for the rights to edit the European version of the film, assisted in raising the necessary funds.See more »
Goofs:
Factual errors: When Peter is inside the airport office with the plaid shirted zombie approaching him from behind, he jumps at the sight of the zombie and sees Stephen in the background aiming at him and the zombie. He jumps out of the way as Stephens first round misses and ricochets. Stephen then fires 2 more consecutive shots within a second of each other. Stephen has a Marlin Model 983 .22 caliber bolt action rifle. It would have been impossible for Stephen to work the bolt, aim and fire within a seconds time. Only with a semi or an automatic weapon would he have been able to fire that fast.See more »
Quotes:
[Roger was almost bitten by a zombie, and has snapped]
Roger:Bastards, you bastards! We got 'em, didn't we? We got this, man! We got this by the ass!
See more »
Movie Connections:
Referenced in "Medium: Bite Me (#6.6)" (2009)See more »
Soundtrack:
L'Alba Dei Morti ViventiSee more »

FAQ

Is this film related to "Zombi 2"?
What is this movie really about?
How many different versions do exist of this movie?
See more »
66 out of 95 people found the following review useful.
Astonishing and ambitious satire; one of the great films of the 1970s., 10 January 2001
Author: Alice Liddel (-darragh@excite.com) from dublin, ireland

'Dawn of the dead' may lack the pulverising immediacy of 'Night of the Living Dead', but it gains in exhilirating, epic scope. It is one of the best films of the 1970s, a reckless, hubristic, over-ambitious masterpiece whose excess is reined in by its Langian formal precision. The claustrophobia of the first film is replaced by a wider frame of reference, including the media, the military and suburbia; although, typically, the move is once again towards the indoors.

The film starts explosively, inside a panicking TV station trying to report on the inexplicable emergence from the earth of the undead. An assorted quartet - two media, two army; three white, one black; three men, one woman - escape in a helicopter used for rush-hour traffic reports. There is a sense of relief in this, a sense of breaking free from the circle of undead enclosing America's major cities.

But not for long - it seems that modern American man, unlike his pioneering ancestors, cannot stand open spaces, and holes up in a building, a shopping

mall, which is crawling with zombies, and recognised by the woman as a prison. Not content with this level of confinement, our heroes draw plans, erect barriers, shut down grids. Romero pinpoints this national insularity by framing his modern horror movie as a transposed Western, with the foursome as latterday frontiersmen wiping out the natives, and erecting a new civilisation.

Some might say that Romero's irony is a little heavy here - the mock-triumphal Western music on the soundtrack; the composition of the four at the height of the crisis standing in front of a sign with just the letters 'U' and 'S' visible; the glee in the gun culture, including an ersatz Western gun store in the mall the 'Red River' like beseiging of the mall by the 'Indian' Hells' Angels on their motorbike/horses complete with tomahawks. But such irony is never stable - Romero keeps pulling the ground from under the viewers' feet, both in terms of character identification, and the shifting meanings embodied by the zombies.

Romero's terrifying vision is of an America turned in on itself, eating itself through cannibalistic greed, the very system of capitalism based on a cycle of power and repression in which the repressed will never quite go away. 'Night' pulsated with a late 1960s urgency reflecting contemporary social and political upheaval, white capitalist America beseiged by the peoples it had oppressed for centuries. By 1978, that political anger is gone, and America has reverted to being a race of consumer zombies, congregating around massive shopping malls like they're the religious temples of the Incas, trapped there not by the freedom of choice of capitalist propaganda, but mindless instinct.

the zombies are supposed to be the enemy, the Other in conventional horror terms, but the first thing the so-called heroes do on landing at the mall is substitute urgent survival for gleeful consumerism (compare with the very similar silent fantasy, 'Paris Qui Dort'). There's no way to deal with any outside threat because we are numbed and bloated by products. Reality ceases to exist; there are some beautifully surreal scenes, as our heroes make homes in showrooms.

The mall sequence as a whole has a Bunuellian savagery about it, and the film builds up an aggression like the characters until all is chaos - tones, modes, genres all colliding, the 'reality' or 'integrity' or, even, 'seriousness' of the film as much in question as the modern world the protagonists live in, where even time seems to stand still, the weeks of the action compressed into the framework of a day, with the night of the living dead giving onto the dawn. It is probably allegorically significant which characters survive, but by the end we're not sure whether we're watching a horror, a comedy, a thriller, a Western, or a very bitter joke. Certainly scarier than 'The Stepford Wives'

Was the above review useful to you?
See more (656 total) »

Message Boards

Discuss this movie with other users on IMDb message board for Dawn of the Dead (1978)
Recent Posts (updated daily)User
When Did You First See This Movie? Our_Feature_Presentation
Feeding the opposition Dr Wily
Why did Roger have to die?! Born_ToKill
What is your favorite version? VoiceGamers
Looking for a particular music score jimmyh94
Which one is worth watching: original or remake? lifeofmovies
See more »

Recommendations

If you enjoyed this title, our database also recommends:
- - - - -
Dawn of the Dead Day of the Dead Night of the Living Dead Diary of the Dead Machete
IMDb User Rating:
IMDb User Rating:
IMDb User Rating:
IMDb User Rating:
IMDb User Rating:
Show more recommendations

Related Links

Full cast and crew Company credits External reviews
News articles IMDb Horror section IMDb Italy section

You may report errors and omissions on this page to the IMDb database managers. They will be examined and if approved will be included in a future update. Clicking the 'Edit page' button will take you through a step-by-step process.