Segments from eight of the leading indie horror filmmakers including Tim Ritter, Brad Sykes, Donald Farmer, Todd Sheets, Chris Seaver, Ron Bonk, and Marcus Koch. Each director was ... See full summary »
A bunch of zombies that are used by the government to fight in a major war in the near future get launched into space. The space shuttle gets caught in a time warp and returns to Earth in ... See full summary »
Four high school students embark on a terrifying journey through ShadowView Manor 2 years after a horrifying séance gone wrong. Intern Raven, decides to reconnect with her elementary school... See full summary »
William Christopher Epperson,
From the makers of "Hi-8", five new tales to blow your mind. When two young women take the "Terror Tour" through the underbelly of Hollywood, they are led into a bizarre world of ... See full summary »
Jacob Hunt has had some very bad breaks in life. His wife left him, his friends have all abandoned him, and his children barely see him! Jacob has been given an amazing gift and the chance ... See full summary »
Legendary underground director Todd Sheets (Bonehill Road, Goblin, Zombie Bloodbath) invites you into a gore-soaked netherworld of nocturnal suffering as he presents seven spine-ripping ... See full summary »
Jack Williams is an undercover cop who's having a really bad year. His wife has left him and she's taking his kid way, a new drug called "Rapture" has taken over the streets and he's been ... See full summary »
Director Todd Sheets is not a fan of the film himself, he called it his "first but worst" but he had the heart to finish it. He went on record saying: "It took a year and a half because I was held hostage by an insane cameraman (who thought he was in charge and always wanted more money), a local Bar owner named Lonzo who was suppose to be funding the film but disappeared and a cast of well meaning local theater students who went away for the Holidays and some of them didn't come back!!! Some left because they were tired of being held up for 3 or 4 hours by the jerk cameraman every time we were suppose to shoot. I was left with 68% of a once good script and I finished it the only way I knew. It was my first film. It was NOT shot on VHS - but on 3/4 inch video and Betacam like the TV stations of the time used. It was a horrible experience and I almost never made another film." See more »
What the hell is going on here?
How should I know you fucking Retard!
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At the end of the credits, a disclaimer states "if [you] think any of this is real, then go to the nearest shrink and get your brain checked." It also warns, "if you copy it, we'll send Zombies over to chomp on your closest family and friends!" See more »
Here's one for the record books, A movie that'll make you wonder exactly how bad does this Z-grade Horror stuff get. A movie that makes Hell Of The Living Dead look big-budget, a movie that makes Redneck Zombies look... well, at least a little better. You have officially reached the bottom of the barrel of the Living-Dead sub-genre. It's not too late to turn back.
Yeah, Zombie Rampage was definitely shot on video by a fellow named Todd Sheets. If Mr. Sheets were actually known for something, it would be the worlds worst Zombie movie maker. This particular one, possibly being the worst of the worst. This disasterpiece starts out and ends up as incoherent as it could possibly be, which is fine considering the paper-thin plot. Two rival gangs and one's plot to raise its fallen members from the dead. The other gang, believing they'll control them if they raise them first, perform the ritual instead. The zombies, of course, are controlled by no one, and are somehow up and around long before any rituals take place, which is kinda weird, come to think of it. And a whole lotta sound issues, camera issues, continuity issues, screwed-up lines, and not to mention, a rather humorous amount of angry yelling and screaming. With all that said, Zombie Rampage actually turned out to be exactly what I was hoping for, which honestly makes me question my own state of mind.
Todd Sheets once said that he considers Zombie Bloodbath, a movie he made four years later, to be his first film, which is completely mind-boggling if you've seen them both, I'll just leave it at that. Sheets may not put it on his resume, but Zombie Rampage, at the very least, is a movie. While even most bad Horror movie lovers might despise this misunderstood garbage, there are redeeming qualities to be had. For example, it's not every day you get to see a baby ripped apart by zombies, as fake-looking as it may have been. And don't even get me started on the gore, there's more than enough to go around. Ultimately, Zombie Rampage is a heart-warming homage to anything from Lucio Fulci's Zombie to Romero's Night Of The Living Dead, Sheets even steals music from them, among others, which is just sad. I'd love to say it's not as bad as it sounds, or as it looks, but the truth is, it is so much worse. Reserved for the ones with zero standards, unlimited patience, and a blinding passion for Living-dead cinema. And remember, regardless of what Todd Sheet's tells you, Zombie Rampage is definitely a movie, and nobody can take that away from it. 7/10
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