After the heartbreaking death of his wife, Reginald P. Linux packs his bags and searches for a new place to call home, an escape from the blinding guilt and torment wrenching his soul. ... See full summary »
A men gets depressed because his girlfriend has dumped him for a friend. He tries to attempt suicide but to no avail, so he decides to scare the guy that stole his girl, by throwing his own... See full summary »
A man decides to turn his moribund life around by winning back his ex-girlfriend, reconciling his relationship with his mother, and dealing with an entire community that has returned from the dead to eat the living.
Retired NFL Linebacker, "Terrible" Terry Tate enforces the office rules at the Felcher and Sons' headquarters the only way he knows how: with bone-crushing tackles and hard-core trash-talk.... See full summary »
Rawson Marshall Thurber
Michael Sean McGuinness,
This short film is a parody of some of Ingmar Bergman's best known films, including Wild Strawberries (Smultronstaellet) and The Seventh Seal (Det Sjunde Inseglet). The dialog, seemingly in... See full summary »
A group of people are gathered in a room, which is a "live" depiction of a typical Internet chat room. Some pretends to be much younger than they are, to chat up minors. Two of them falls victim of their own scam in a surprising way.
After the heartbreaking death of his wife, Reginald P. Linux packs his bags and searches for a new place to call home, an escape from the blinding guilt and torment wrenching his soul. Reginald tumbles into a frightening, macabre world of unspeakable terrors that threatens to shatter his very existence. Along with his best friend, Reginald attempts to unravel the bloody, horrifying secrets of the Doom House... before it kills them both! Written by
This movie is the reason I get out of bed every morning
It astonishes me how well this short film (much-anticipated in the Appleton film circuit) was able to deliver the fresh goods. "Doom House" is able to simultaneously shock the viewer with breathtaking cinematography, while at the same time forcing them into the world of Reginald (Kyanka). It is usually the case that a film's director will be caught up in creative eccentricities, and so, overplay one aspect of production, and fail to take care with another: the 'style vs. substance' effect, if you will. But this film certainly doesn't fall prey to that, as every single shot sings out the same, poignant message: and neither does its well-roundedness make it mediocre.
The only drawback is that Mr. Kyanka anticipates the sequel by putting on a performance that is reminiscent of Guy Pearce.
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