In an unknown future, the earth has been destroyed by man and the air is polluted with a mysterious virus that turns humans into zombies.

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
Camille Lynch ...
Camille
Karina Pizarro ...
Camille's Mom
Carolina Andrade ...
4 Year Old Girl
Cristobal Barra ...
6 Year Old Boy
Rosa Luiz Ramos ...
Wounded Woman (as Rosa Luz Ramos)
Carina Vera ...
Train Girl (as Carina Veber)
Jorge Yaber ...
Train Boy
...
Doctor 1
Patricio Lynch ...
Doctor 2
Gisella Perez ...
House Zombie
Martín Morales ...
City Boy 1
Steven Chau ...
City Boy 2
Antonia Carcamo ...
City Girl 1
Stephanie Chau ...
City Girl 2
Alexandra Vera ...
City Girl 3
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Storyline

In an undefined future, the earth has been destroyed by man, and the air polluted with a mysterious virus that turns humans into zombies. Only a few children are immune to the disease and have adapted to these extreme conditions and survived. Camille, a nine year old girl wanders through these desolate wastelands, protecting herself from zombies and the armed military forces that roam the land killing anyone who might be infected. However, the little girl will find other kids like her that share a recurring dream of: they all have visions of the ocean as their destiny. Together they will try to survive the journey to the ocean in search of an escape from the military who seem to be as determined on their destruction as on the zombies. Written by David Pollison/Solos Website

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Taglines:

Nobody is Immune to Fear!


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Details

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Release Date:

19 March 2009 (Chile)  »

Also Known As:

Armageddon of the Living Dead  »

Box Office

Budget:

$60,000 (estimated)
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Company Credits

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Technical Specs

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Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
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User Reviews

 
Misunderstood Film Deserves Ovation Rather Than Derision
13 August 2015 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

South American cinema at its most powerful. Jose Olguin, director of the fascinating film, Eternal Blood, has left a deep mark upon Chilean cinema and it is clear why his impact has been so profound with this masterpiece. This motion picture certainly is an attempt to reconcile Chile's history of military dictatorships and violation of human rights with the enlightened nation it has become. Beautifully filmed with stylistic cinematic flourish, the imagery is hauntingly stark and surrealistic in intent. Some of what is depicted involving the innocents is shocking but justifiable in light of the artistic purposes of the director. The film is unrated or NC- 17 because of the violence directed at children but these sequences are clearly misinterpreted in their true meaning as metaphor. In the end, Olquin refers stunningly to Magic Realism and the film's conclusion is overwhelmingly mesmerizing. A true treasure of Chile's cinematic legacy.


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