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The Unseen (2005)

Not Rated | | Drama | 24 September 2005 (USA)
A film by Lisa France. A Luis Moro Production. In a hidden southern Georgia town, nothing is quite what it seems. A small time hustler Harold (Gale Harold) has a few secrets. In his house, ... See full summary »


Lisa France


Lisa France


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Credited cast:
Steve Harris ... Roy
Gale Harold ... Harold
Phillip Bloch ... Sammy
Catherine Dent ... Ms. Lucille
Michelle Clunie ... Kathleen
Judah Friedlander ... Earl
Shirley Caesar ... Mama Jack
Daisy McCrackin ... Veronica
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Sandra Benton ... Aunt Helen
Adam Boyer ... Roger / Waiter
Tom Brainard ... Jasper
Chris Burns ... Bubba Johnson
Ryan Carroll Ryan Carroll ... Young Sammy
Bill Crabb Bill Crabb ... Jack
Haley Craft Haley Craft ... Girl at Funeral


A film by Lisa France. A Luis Moro Production. In a hidden southern Georgia town, nothing is quite what it seems. A small time hustler Harold (Gale Harold) has a few secrets. In his house, Harold locked up his blind brother Sammy (Phillip Bloch) for 20 years. Thats all about to change. Roy, (Steve Harris) their childhood friend, returns to this forgotten town. Roy confronts his own relationship fears and crosses all divides, exposing a secret only known to Harold, Roy and the dead. What the town discovers explodes their worlds. And Harold begins to unleash the demons that lie beneath the unseen.

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Not Rated


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Release Date:

24 September 2005 (USA) See more »

Filming Locations:

Atlanta, Georgia, USA

Company Credits

Production Co:

Luis Moro Productions See more »
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[All goofs for this title are spoilers.] See more »

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User Reviews

Maximum Film Needs Well Deserved Credit To Marginal Celebrities.
8 March 2006 | by GreenGrassOfHomeSee all my reviews

I was one of the few lucky ones who was able to attend the NYC screening in February 2006. I was first made aware of this film by seeing a "preview" of it that was included in a DVD box set I had purchased. I was immediately intrigued, but very curious if I would ever actually be able to see it. This movie was enjoyable and exciting mostly the whole way through. Well written, and extremely well acted. Some people can recognize 3 of the stars from TV: Gale Harold ("Queer As Folk"), Steve Harris (various appearances, including "The Practice" & "Law & Order"), and Phillip Bloch (who is most recognized for various appearances on the E! Channel). Each character is totally different from each other, and plays just as a dynamic role. Gale Harold's character is totally disturbed and enraged with fear, not anger, as that is what Harold (Yes, that's Gale Harold's character's first name!) wants to believe about himself. He was fantastic in this role. You felt the fear of Harold when he was on screen. You could see the fear of the other characters when Harold was present. Steve Harris' character of Roy also came off with a very strong presence. You felt such sympathy for him, but also a sense of inner strength. Harris' facial expressions coincided perfectly to what the viewer was to understand was going on with him. Much of the film was centered around the life, ideas and management of Phillip Bloch's character Sammy. You wanted to feel sorry for him, and you did even, but at the same time, Sammy was a joyous character and could evoke smiles and chuckles of laugher from the audience from time to time. His childlike wit was appealing, and at the same time, the fact that he had childlike wit was part of why you felt for him. Being Bloch's first full length feature role, he did it exceptionally well. The story of the movie, being based around sadly stereotypical old-fashioned race issues in the South, is something that gets portrayed in films very frequently. However, the catch is to make is come across interesting, gripping, and most importantly-different. This film does achieve that. Does it well, actually. There's a different synopsis than most might expect. This easily keeps the viewer's interest. The reason I voted 8 stars and not 9 or 10 is only based on the one thing that stood out to me in the film as too "over the top", and that was the Southern accents used/attempted by a few of the non-leading characters in the film. We know you're Southern, we know you're "gritty" and slightly dirty. The example that lays most prominent in my mind is Michelle Clunie's portrayal of Kathleen. It was easily viewable that in reality, Clunie has not an ounce of southern accent in her. Her tone, combined with her mannerisms, and even her hair and wardrobe made her character more annoying than she really should have been. All in all though, an excellent film. Definitely glad I was able to see it! I'll keep my fingers crossed for the DVD!

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