Spain, 1950s. Montse's agoraphobia keeps her locked in a sinister apartment in Madrid and her only link to reality is the little sister she lost her youth raising. But one day, a reckless ... See full summary »
Nadia de Santiago,
In a strange world where people share numerous deformities, the same problem we all face challenges each of them: to find someone who accepts you as you are. Sometimes, that means finding yourself first.
Antonio Durán 'Morris'
Two months to the end of classes at the Spanish Liceo of Lisbon and time to choose the travel destination Prom. That caused a civil war between those who proposes a cultural trip to Paris, and those who prefer to enjoy a week in Benidorm.
While staying at a cabin in the woods during the weekend, three teenage kids discover their neighbor is 'feeding' guests to her zombie family. In short order, the battle is on as the kids fight to save themselves and their family.
Fito is trying his very damnedest to get an Erasmus scholarship to improve his English in England. He is at the brink of attaining his dreams. He has approved his first test and now waits ... See full summary »
Bárbara's second surname is "Mata" (Bárbara Ruiz Mata). "Bárbara Mata" means "Bárbara kills" in Spanish. See more »
At the forensic examination room, one of the chest radiographs is wrongly positioned. It should be flipped horizontally, so the heart shadow mainly occupies the right half of the image (as if the examiner was in front of the patient). See more »
During the end credits we briefly see Tomás waking up with the "Neural Impulse Decoder" on his head. See more »
The type of film best enjoyed with a few cervezas.
Having overheard him talking about cutting up bodies, sexy serial killer Bárbara (Macarena Gómez) gets the hots for pathologist Álex (Alejo Sauras), believing him to be a kindred spirit. Álex, blissfully unaware of the lovely lady's true nature, is more than happy for the attention, but his life gets a whole lot more complicated after he tests his experimental brain impulse decoder on Bárbara's victims in an attempt to discover the killer's identity: the machine has the unfortunate side-effect of bringing the dead back to life as ravenous zombies!
Sexykiller, from Spanish director Miguel Martí, definitely doesn't have any lofty pretencions: it simply wants to be a whole load of schlocky fun for the midnight movie crowd—and in that it mostly succeeds. From opening immediately with a changing room scene full of hot Latino girls in various states of undress, to breaking the fourth wall by having sexy psycho Bárbara talk to the viewer, to impromptu song and dance routines, to the sudden switch from serial killer flick to zombie movie, to the copious amounts of gore, there is plenty here to lend the film cult appeal. Director Marti does seem to be trying just a little too hard to please at times, some of the morbid humour and absurdist elements feeling a bit strained, so the film is probably best watched with a few cervezas in the belly, when it's easy to be more lenient about such things.
1 of 1 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this