Through the voice of her aging father, mafia princess Toni runs the city. But when her father is gunned down by a rival crime family, Toni joins forces with her estranged sister to maintain control of the family.
A shadowy all-female crime organization - M.A.R.R.A - has operatives working undercover in high-risk situations - jobs that can last days or decades. When a junior operative disobeys orders... See full summary »
A spoof of the late 80s and early 90s suspense thrillers and murder mysteries, including Basic Instinct, Sleeping With The Enemy, Cape Fear and others. A cop/attorney (yes he's both) is ... See full summary »
A play-it-safe guy must search for his wife's missing cat, bringing him face-to-face with the colorful, wacky, and sometimes, the more dangerous element of his neighborhood, forcing him to confront his fears and rethink his M.O.
It's 1979 and Disco is in its' final days, but nobody at that time knew it, or wanted to believe it. They believed it would last forever, the music, the dancing, platform shoes, quiana ... See full summary »
After her father is brutally murdered, mob princess Toni Albano decides to take control of the family business. She learns the hard way that the mafia is still an all boy's club. Toni must stand toe to toe and trade blows with the most ruthless mob boss in New York. Written by
I had the privilege of attending the premier for Send No Flowers last night at LIIFE. Fred Carpenter masterfully balances the drama,action and laughs while delivering what the audience wants in films of this genre. The stars shine bright here as the iconic Sean Young gives a riveting and restrained performance that brings strength in every scene. The familiar faces all bring their A game! Donna DeCianni gives an inspired performance as Ava and mesmerizes the audience! Russ Camarda is totally believable as the rival Mob Boss and protagonist of the film. This guy can flat out act! I enjoyed the film and will be looking forward to what this talented cast and crew has in store for the masses in the future. Fred Carpenter has his finger on the pulse of organized crime in cinema, Kudos Sir!
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