Following the death of her father in a terrible accident, sweet, yet troubled Jennifer and her friends decide to check out her dad's cabin that's located in the deep woods of Boggy Creek, ... See full summary »
Viktor Graves, a troubled young man who isolates himself in rural Ohio, survives an attack by a feral man. Soon after, Viktor sees and hears in-explainable terrors surrounding him at every ... See full summary »
John Bradley Hambrick,
A minor celebrity and her husband head out on the road to investigate the most haunted house in America for their very own reality show, but upon arriving at the Devil's Commune things ... See full summary »
Adam Scott Clevenger,
Dealing with family is hard, the rest is just gravy. Thanksgiving is a time when families get together to eat good food and share in the spirit of thankfulness. That is, of course, a best ... See full summary »
Charlie who is a professional screenwriter trying to make ends meet by pumping out as many screenplays as he can. Erin is an actress appearing in films and theatre productions hoping to ... See full summary »
Titus Young Wolverton,
Erin R. Ryan,
I remember, as a kid, seeing the Boggy Creek movies, and I thoroughly enjoyed them for their simplicity and their modern folklore hook in cryptozoology, which ironically folklorists don't think is folklore, even though folklore is rife with such creatures. Back to the story. As with most skunk ape/southern sasquatch offerings in video, due to low budget, the directing and cinematography is not exactly on par, as the inside scenes look like old video camera recording equipment with some of the actors giving wooden turns while others do amazingly well for the limited budget. Aside all that, the creature gives decent performances, and you just want to believe that this could be true. And of all the cryptids that we always hear about, this is the one I truly wish could be true. It has a familial feel, like it should be there wanting to live peacefully in the swamp on the fringe of humanity. Narrated by Eric Roberts, with his true southern accent, just makes it that more fun. The scenery makes up the rest. It's scenery of the outdoor south that is lacking in movies these days. This series also portrays this good old Fauke Monster as menacing looking but not at all frightening so as to give you nightmares, almost like you want to root for Godzilla. While this may only get one season, I do hope it is picked up for more seasons, maybe with a little more money in the bank for a little more quality. This has the potential to be a nice little gem of a story somewhat like the tales told around the campfire at a primitive site.
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