A decades-old folk tale surrounding a deranged murderer killing those who celebrate Valentine's Day turns out to be true to legend when a group defies the killer's order and people start turning up dead.
May, a young Canadian woman with a horrifying past travels to the small highly spiritual town to take her vows into nun hood. There she begins to have premonitions of varies murders that ... See full summary »
Maria Grazia Cucinotta,
After a year of heartbreak and loneliness, Erin and Cal have forgotten enough of each other's flaws to get back together. They take what they hope will be a romantic camping trip in Sequoia... See full summary »
Tom returns to his hometown on the tenth anniversary of the Valentine's night massacre that claimed the lives of 22 people. Instead of a homecoming, Tom finds himself suspected of committing the murders, and it seems like his old flame is the only one that believes he's innocent.
Doug, a dorky young mamma's boy, who is about to get married to his beautiful bride, Callista, when he notices a change come over her. He catches her sneaking around at night and lying to him, and she's begun to display flu-like symptoms. So naturally Doug thinks she caught a disease while cheating on him. In reality she has become possessed via an ancient stone and she's been eating his friends and family without him knowing. When the truth comes out Doug and his remaining groomsmen (his best friend, his robot, and a Luchador) must team up with a psychotic gardener to stop Callista and her demon-possessed bridesmaids before they kill everyone in sight. Written by
I caught this at the Action on Film Fest in Pasadena this afternoon (July 26, 2010) and it cracked me up. This is high camp of the first order, NOT to be taken seriously, and very very funny. Lots of bang for a couple of bucks, and it's clear the actors are having a great time with the material. Morgan Mead is terrific in the lead role and newcomer Patrick Babbitt is dynamite as her intended, (as in Napoleon Dynamite, which the part reminded me of a little.) There's one goofy touch, which I won't give away, which was absolutely perfect--a visual gag played with a straight face throughout--bordering on brilliant. Needless to say: recommended.
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