Meet Zach. Nice guy. Terrible taste in women. They leave him, but they never forget him. He's heading into the next bad break-up when the newest fad in H2O drinks starts turning his ex ...
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Local mechanic Jake LaFond's life is suddenly disrupted when mysterious parasites transform the law-abiding citizens of his quaint hometown into hoards of cannibalistic zombies. Isolated ... See full summary »
When a group of expecting young couples head to Burt Fleming's mountaintop hotel for a weekend retreat (and discount abortions), they get more than they bargained for when the fetal undead come back for vengeance.
Different types of Orange County people are trapped in a bar due to a recent zombie outbreak. Little do they know that the Orange County slasher who has been killing people all week is trapped inside with them.
Monique La Barr,
Meet Zach. Nice guy. Terrible taste in women. They leave him, but they never forget him. He's heading into the next bad break-up when the newest fad in H2O drinks starts turning his ex girlfriends into zombies who have one idea - getting back together with Zach! Three friends must stop the Ex's and save the world. Written by
Unsympathetic slacker Zach (an extremely grating performance by Alex Hammel-Shaver) breaks up with his latest girlfriend. His rowdy buddy Dan (an equally obnoxious portrayal by Scott Keebler) takes advantage of the situation by rigging a dating game show Zach is going to appear on by making all the contestants Zach's former girlfriends. Complications ensue when the show's sponsor HAPIwater creates a new popular drink that turns everyone who consumes it into ravenous zombies.
While the clever central premise has potential, alas director/co-writer George Smith squanders said potential by making the main characters of Zach and Dan a couple of exceptionally unlikable and insufferable jerks whose rat-a-tat-tat comic bantering proves to be much more irritating than amusing. Moreover, Smith tries way too hard to make the plot be as zany as possible; the humor frequently feels forced and hence simply isn't that funny. Worse yet, a disagreeable misogynistic streak pervades throughout and leaves a foul aftertaste. On the plus side, the adorable Madison Hart provides a much needed (and appreciated) dash of charm and spark as meek nerdette Lilly, Roberto Lombardi contributes a hilarious bit as a smarmy TV show host, and there's a satisfying smattering of splatter. But overall this one sizes up as a lackluster wash-out.
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