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Blood Creek (2009)

Town Creek (original title)
R | | Horror | 9 October 2009 (UK)
A man and his brother on a mission of revenge become trapped in a harrowing occult experiment dating back to the Third Reich.




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Cast overview, first billed only:
Victor Alan Marshall
Liese Wollner
Rainer Winkelvoss ...
Otto Wollner
László Mátray ...
Karl Wollner (as Laszlo Matray)
Joy McBrinn ...
Mrs. Wollner
Tony Barger ...
Douglas Roger ...
Cop #1
Michael Ntumba ...
Cop #2
Razvan Oprea ...
Cop #3
Ana Popescu ...
Meth Freak Girlfriend
Scrawny Meth Freak
Mr. Marshall


In 1936, the Wollners - a German family living in rural Morgan County, West Virginia - are contacted by the Third Reich to host a visiting scholar, Professor Richard Wirth. In need of money, they accept Wirth into their home. Wirth's grand occult project seals the Wollners off from the rest of the world and makes them players in a horrifying game of survival. After 71 years, in 2007, Evan Marshall's life has stalled at twenty-five years old. Left without answers after his older brother Victor's disappearance from a camping trip near Town Creek, he has tried to move on. But when Victor returns one night, very much alive and having escaped his captors, Evan asks no questions - at his brother's request, he loads their rifles, packs up their boat and follows him back to Town Creek on a mission of revenge that will test them in every possible way... Written by Anonymous

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Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for strong bloody violence and gore, and some language | See all certifications »

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Release Date:

9 October 2009 (UK)  »

Also Known As:

Blood Creek  »

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Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Did You Know?


Micheal Fassbender was excited to work with Joel Schumacher, whom he cites as one of his favorite directors. See more »


The check in the beginning from the "Deutsche Bundesbank": The Reich had not a Bundesbank (= federal bank) which is part of the Federal Republic founded in 1949, but of course the Reichsbank. See more »


[first lines]
Narrator: In the early '30s, Adolf Hitler and his inner circle became obsessed with the occult, believing that the black arts were key to their plan for world domination. Nazi agents travelled the globe in search of ancient Nordic relics known as rune stones. They believed if they harnessed the power of these stones, nothing could stop the march of the Master Race. The symbols inscribed in these stones were said to describe the path... to immortality.
See more »

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User Reviews

An unspeakable travesty that marks the downfall of a fairly decent director
9 November 2011 | by (United Kingdom) – See all my reviews

STAR RATING: ***** Saturday Night **** Friday Night *** Friday Morning ** Sunday Night * Monday Morning

A few years before the outbreak of World War 2, the Third Reich send a professor to live with a poor German family who've relocated to Virginia in America. He reveals himself as a practitioner of the dark occult arts, who takes over their home and takes on a venomous blood lust to survive. Years later, two brothers are driven back to the house he stayed at on a mission of personal revenge, only to find the real perpetrator come back to life and try to exact his venom on them.

This is the 'latest' Joel Schumacher film that it would seem has actually been held back for two years and appears to have arrived straight to DVD on these shores. His last (and most recent) foray into the horror genre The Number 23 with Jim Carrey was a rockety, shambolic road indeed that showed a pretty decent (if never great) director veering off course a bit, but Blood Creek is sadly evidence of a past it hack who's gone over the hill.

An unfathomable mess, the story is a ridiculous, convoluted mess, opening in a pretentious black and white film noir style before flitting the story to the present day and back into colour again, with a plot that's lost you about twenty minutes in, marred with a blurry, slap shot filming style that's even with the even more shambolic story, before finally revealing a villain that seems like Freddy Kruegger with a liver problem.

It's all just a nonsensical, sad revalation of a director who's deteriorated into what could at best be called senility and at worst madness. *

5 of 9 people found this review helpful.  Was this review helpful to you?

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