Meet Zach. Nice guy. Terrible taste in women. They leave him, but they never forget him. He's heading into the next bad break-up when the newest fad in H2O drinks starts turning his ex ...
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Meet Zach. Nice guy. Terrible taste in women. They leave him, but they never forget him. He's heading into the next bad break-up when the newest fad in H2O drinks starts turning his ex girlfriends into zombies who have one idea - getting back together with Zach! Three friends must stop the Ex's and save the world.Written by
The TO address on Debbie Johnson's (Zombie Debbie) letter from the game show is a nod to The Munsters.The FROM address on Debbie Johnson's letter from the game show used to be a massage parlor in New York. It's now a club/bar. See more »
"No animals were harmed in the making of this film. We did, however, really annoy one cat." See more »
Unsympathetic slacker Zach (an extremely grating performance by Alex Hammel-Shaver) breaks up with his latest girlfriend. His rowdy buddy Dan (an equally obnoxious portrayal by Scott Keebler) takes advantage of the situation by rigging a dating game show Zach is going to appear on by making all the contestants Zach's former girlfriends. Complications ensue when the show's sponsor HAPIwater creates a new popular drink that turns everyone who consumes it into ravenous zombies.
While the clever central premise has potential, alas director/co-writer George Smith squanders said potential by making the main characters of Zach and Dan a couple of exceptionally unlikable and insufferable jerks whose rat-a-tat-tat comic bantering proves to be much more irritating than amusing. Moreover, Smith tries way too hard to make the plot be as zany as possible; the humor frequently feels forced and hence simply isn't that funny. Worse yet, a disagreeable misogynistic streak pervades throughout and leaves a foul aftertaste. On the plus side, the adorable Madison Hart provides a much needed (and appreciated) dash of charm and spark as meek nerdette Lilly, Roberto Lombardi contributes a hilarious bit as a smarmy TV show host, and there's a satisfying smattering of splatter. But overall this one sizes up as a lackluster wash-out.
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