Two lonely figures are bought together by ghostly disturbances in a Sussex guest house. Charlie, the ghosthunter, and a widower for two years is searching for the contact with his wife that will release his melancholy since her death. He now feels it's his duty to help the transition of lost spirits. His methods are very simple and it is perhaps this informal approach that lead many to underestimate and doubt him. Charlie takes any criticism in his stride, if asked to help he will, otherwise he is content to be left alone. Sarah, the researcher, compelled to find her own purpose in life, investigates the myths surrounding a small village. Invariably driven to uncover the facts, she ploughs through the rumours and superstition surrounding a sinister group that operated in the village around the turn of the century. Their respective journeys bring them together as Charlie recognizes something of his own unhappiness in Sarah. The spiritualist and the factualist who together uncover the ...Written by
I came across this film after buying the book, "How to make great short feature films", and watching it on the accompanying DVD. I must admit that I was a little sceptical at first as the title to the book is rather subjective - but I was BLOWN AWAY! From what I understand this is their first foray into filmmaking, gulp!
A film like this should have cost five times its budget so it made me a little curious about the production company behind the film. A visit to their website confirmed what I suspected - an up and coming company that knows what it wants to do and appears to be going about the business of getting there effeciently and confidently. They already have a selection of feature films on their slate and if their short is anything to go by...
What I'd like to know is, will there be a follow up to their short film book called, "How to make your first great feature"?
1 of 3 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this