Grief-struck after the death of his wife, a young man attempts to keep her with him forever - by gutting her, stuffing her and replacing her eyes with glass eyes, turning her into a doll. But his bouts of insanity are just beginning.
Traumatized by her mother's death, young Susan is becoming possessed by the same demon that possessed her mother before she died. More and more her husband and psychiatrist are noticing the... See full summary »
A top secret experiment intended to produce a superhuman has gone terribly wrong. Now the creators, trapped in a remote desert outpost, are being pursued ruthlessly by their creation. With the door sealed from within, there is no way out.Written by
Tommy Henry <firstname.lastname@example.org>
If Bruno Mattei directed a rip-off of The Hills Have Eyes, this highly derivative " thriller " , vaguely connected to The Hills Have Eyes, would be the result.
Wes Craven presents a film written by his own son, and directed by a random guy, about several Dr. Frankensteins attempting to save a nearly dead man found nearby, at an underground facility in the middle of the nowhere. Six hyperbolic months later, ( because five months isn't enough time, but seven months is too long ) he then revives, genetically mutates, and runs amok in an underground facility, because those sets are cheaper to build.
If one is really curious to see what nearly became The Hills Have Eyes part III, just watch the first thirty minutes of this, then skip ahead to the last ten minutes, and you'll still get the full effect, and save yourself about forty-five minutes of boredom and repetition. It's fairly easy for me to see this as a potential Hills Have Eyes part III, with Thor's character being the replacement for Pluto, or maybe even Mars.
The film has several endings, each more aggravating and tiresome
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