In 1987 serial murderer and rapist Abbot Hayes disappeared from the morgue. Shortly afterwards, a zombie plague swept his hometown and many lost their lives in the ensuing battle. Now, ...
See full summary »
A re-edited version of Night of the Living Dead (1968) by a few members of its creative team, excluding director George Romero. It cuts 15 minutes from the original and replaces it with 15 minutes of newly-shot footage.
There is panic throughout the nation as the dead suddenly come back to life. The film follows a group of characters who barricade themselves in an old farmhouse in an attempt to remain safe from these bloodthirsty, flesh-eating monsters.
In 1987 serial murderer and rapist Abbot Hayes disappeared from the morgue. Shortly afterwards, a zombie plague swept his hometown and many lost their lives in the ensuing battle. Now, fourteen years later, the aging residents of the town are trying to erase all traces of their past. But the arrival of a businessman who relocates the bodies of the local cemetery into a mass grave so he can build a car dealership riles up Abbot, who sets out to create his own army of the undead and take over.Written by
Writer and producer Karen L. Wolf was given the money to fund the film as a present from her father. See more »
When Deputy Hughes puts the "dead" zombie in the front seat of his car, he's behind the steering wheel, alone. When Hughes shoves the car off and the other cars go after it, however, there's another head visible in the passenger's side, and this is the body the zombies go after. See more »
Of all the places in all the world my dad could have picked to build his dealership, he picked the one right down the street from Walking Dead Central.
See more »
After the credits roll a construction worker/posse member ices two zombies and rummages through their pockets and finds some cash. See more »
I was even IN this movie (as an uncredited extra) and I knew at the time it was going to be bad. What I didn't realize was how bad bad could be.
I know one of the cameramen and he knew better how bad it was going to be but after seeing the stunning editing job they did, he too was amazed at the appalling disjointed quality of this film. I hesitate to use the word 'film' even. And don't use the word 'professionalism' either, as jelly was spilt on at least one roll of film and things had to be reshot. Why did they bother?
15 of 16 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this