While driving to her hometown Ovid, Colorado, to visit her sheriff brother Jeff and niece Olympia, Joan Burrows recalls her traumatic experience with best friend Susie when they were teenagers. Joan and Susie, smoking pot in a cemetery, decided to snoop on Bishop the caretaker at the funeral home. Joan falls and hurts her knee, so Bishop, having found them, invites the girls inside to clean the wound. Soon they are sedated with chloroform and submitted to a cruel torture - a sick game where Bishop tells each girl to ask him to kill the other to stop their own suffering. When a copycat killer starts killing Olympia's classmates, Joan tells police that Bishop is back (or someone who looks just like him) but nobody believes her. Written by
Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil / revised by statmanjeff
Motion Picture Rating
Rated R for sadistic bloody violence and torture, language, some drug use and sexual content/nudity
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Did You Know?
In the beginning when the newspaper clipping are flashed onscreen, only the titles are edited. The content under the titles has nothing to do with the movie. Palestine, NASDAQ and the Internet Technology Association of America are a few examples of the real topics of the article titled "Young heroin Joan Burrows grateful to be alive; sorrowful", for example. See more
You just tell me to keep on killin' and I'll let you keep livin'.
References The Wolf Man
It's Only Crumblin'
written by Ariel Rechtshaid, Josh Kessler, Marc Ferrari, Lewis Pesacov and Matthew Popieluch
performed by Matthew Popieluch See more