In an alternate universe, humankind has become a victim to its own technology. As the world crumbles around them, humans fight to regain their hold on the planet. One young man, stricken by the pain of his unnatural life, searches to find a solution to humankind's struggle - his solution is to usher the Earth into its final battle - the battle between Heaven and Hell.
Did You Know?
The making of Gabriel 6 became a war against the supernatural as we, the cast and crew, had to spend every waking day of the production combating a curse from the unknown. Now at first these occurrences did not seem strange to us, but when you take into account the plot of Gabriel 6, it all seems to fall into place. Our first affliction unraveled itself the evening before our first shoot. We were in a local grocery store buying products to make fake blood when we noticed the aisle behind us was completely bare except for one Roman Catholic votive candle. The candle's spine bore the picture of St. Michael the Archangel slaying a demon with his sword. The coincidence lies in the main character of our film. Michael is a cop defending Earth in the war between Heaven and Hell. We thought maybe this single candle could have been a left-over from some strange kind of inventory count, until we finally made it to the register and our change came to $6.66. The mark of the beast soon became a regular occurrence in our small production. On our journey back home around midnight, we were stopped at a train crossing. The train was slowing to a stop as we soon noticed that we were the only car for miles. The train stopped, and we realized that the train-car that stopped in front of us had a large devil's head graffiti on to it and was carrying corrosive materials. It was the only train-car carrying corrosive materials on the line. Our trouble with the underworld continued the next day at our first shoot. Many members of the cast and crew reported hearing noises throughout the abandoned building we were shooting in. We also had problems with the electricity turning on and off for no reason at all. No fuses were shot, no switches were flicked, and no circuits were broken. The morning after our first day of shooting over half of the cast and crew became sick and several people were coughing up blood. Most were diagnosed with bronchial infections and one was rushed to the Hospital because his kidney-stone medication disappeared. The next day, while we were on location at a friend's barn, we went without heat for 14 hours during a snow storm. The gas company decided to never show up and our space heaters would not work. The next night, after another day of shooting, Tony and I, along with a few crewmembers went out to eat. When we left the restaurant a police car blew the red-light and sideswiped us. Seventeen more cop cars showed up, totaling the number to eighteen (6+6+6). Two days before we completed our primary photography, My car shut off for no reason while I was driving home from a shoot. When he finally had the car towed to the shop they couldn't find anything wrong. My bill, however, for the inspection totaled $60.66. Our problems continued long into the editing stages of our movie. The computer system we edited on at one point refused to save anything, even though it's drives were empty and every program ran smoothly. Files kept disappearing for no reason at all. The computer would switch-off, then two seconds later switch-on in a different program. Then finally, when we were finished editing, the final cut of our film disappeared. Leaving us with only one VHS dub of our 137 hours of editing. We had no more money to re-edit, and no more patience to do so... until now. See more