|Index||2 reviews in total|
George A. Lazarus is an insurance investigator who schedules routine interviews with twelve employees and owner Mammon Beelzebub of the Deadly Sin Cigarette Company upon the receipt of a rather suspicious insurance claim. In the process, he learns that all twelve had recently been fired for being sick at the job,then subsequently and without a trace, they disappeared.
Later, with Lazarus now a missing person, his heart-sick fiancée Bethany Loomis and Chip undertake the task of finding him.
While retracing his steps, they learn that what was initially regarded as a simple fraud investigation case may actually be the beginning of the end of the human race in Lazarus: Day of the Living Dead.
It's unwatchable. Horrible acting. No really story line. Just a bunch of seemingly unrelated stories and for some reason it switches from color to B&W with no reason.
There is one semi nude scene with a fat dominatrix that i really didn't need to see. And it goes on forever.
Just like the movie -- which is 90 minutes long and feels like 90 days.
*** This review may contain spoilers ***
...and then some, "Lazarus: Apocalypse" aka "Lazarus: Day of the Living Dead" easily vies for worst film I've seen in quite a long time. The lack of a single external review is utterly unsurprising; this cinematic misfire hasn't got a single thing going for it, by any stretch of the imagination. Stiff and/or non-existent acting, risible dialog, misguided production design, you name it; "Lazarus..." is mediocre at best and a stultifying bore otherwise. Ostensibly the first of an intended trilogy, "Lazarus..." attempts to...well, it's damn hard to tell exactly what this poor, crippled thing is attempting. Even the auteur writer/director's self-important and hilariously oblivious DVD commentary sheds no discernible light on the nearly incomprehensible script beyond its obvious illustration of Sturgeon's Revelation. A footnote appearance by Stephen "Fright Night" Geoffreys remains the barest of reasons this piece will ever be historically noted. Recommended only to fans of wretched cinema, and even then be prepared to bitterly regret the waste of your time.
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