"Seeking inspiration for his latest horror novel Blake Blackman, a writer from New York, retreats to a remote cabin in the Appalachian Mountains. He is secretly accompanied by his lover ...
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Four friends break into an abandoned insane asylum in search of a death certificate which will grant one of them a large inheritance. However, finding it soon becomes the least of their worries in a place haunted by dark memories.
Brandon T. Jackson
"Seeking inspiration for his latest horror novel Blake Blackman, a writer from New York, retreats to a remote cabin in the Appalachian Mountains. He is secretly accompanied by his lover Angelica Santoro a book illustrator who he's been having an affair with. She brings her dog along with them. Upon arrival they hear an amber alert on the radio and first learn about the case of several boys missing in the area. Soon after the arrive to the cabin her dog starts acting strange like there's someone or something out in the woods. A twist of fate turns the romantic interlude into an abduction-murder case when Angelica follows a lead to one of the missing boys and she mysteriously goes missing. Blake then becomes the prime suspect of her disappearance."Written by
Burt Reynolds and Earleen Carey also had their voices featured in All Dogs Go to Heaven (1989). Burt Reynolds voiced Charlie B. Barkin and Earleen Carey voiced Kate. See more »
When Angelica leaves the hospital and communicates with Blake, the messages are sent as iMessage, later in the movie when Blake is re-reading Angelica's messages, they show as text messages. See more »
Truly! By the end I was so involved I was very surprised at how much I enjoyed Hollow Creek. It's not a very original story (with some dumb police tropes) but writer/director/actor Giusela Moro has really done a good job of building the tension. The acting was, on the whole, pretty good - especially Moro and Burt Reynolds who, in a small yet pivotal role, had me crying. (The old lady in the courthouse was also very good.) There's a little supernatural thrown in but, for the most part, you know how it will end. This didn't deter from my enjoyment though. Kudos to Moro for creating something decent out of something somewhat banal.
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