Laurie and Hugh are a successful young couple who have just closed on a weekend home away from the city. Unbeknownst to them, the neighboring property contains the crumbling remains of a ...
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Laurie and Hugh are a successful young couple who have just closed on a weekend home away from the city. Unbeknownst to them, the neighboring property contains the crumbling remains of a boarding school that was shuttered in the wake of an unspeakable massacre. The sole survivor of that massacre still resides in the ruins of the school, hiding from the world and wanting only to be left alone. When Laurie and Hugh's friends explore the property, they have no idea that they disturbed an emotionally-broken killing machine: The Blood Widow.Written by
The project was directed by Jeremiah Buckhalt only a month after graduating from the Film program at Full Sail University, and incorporated the help of fellow classmates, students, and faculty during its production. In total, 19 crew members were drawn from Full Sail, including Game Design instructors Chad Coup and Ian H. Davis, who co-wrote the script. See more »
This is what happens when a movie's good point consists entirely on one decent villain concept while other aspects are ridiculously abysmal. Blood Widow has one of the worst acting, foul production and misguided use of gore that ever shamed the horror genre. It's literally like Japanese B-movie gorefest you've never heard about, but at least that is built on quirky premise while Blood Widow is an actual miserable horror.
The lead characters find themselves at strange location where past tragedy happened. Following barren story line where a strange antagonist still survives like many other horror movies after Texas Chainsaw Massacre, this movie falls in every turn. The most decent parts are the villain who looks quite menacing and a couple of gore, but even those appear underwhelming.
It has cardboard acting as though the actors were sedated just before filming and took the scenes while walking on mental limbo. There are some moments that feel like they are trying to sabotage their own movie, yet not even intentionally bad performance can be this bad.
Visual is too dark most of the times, which leaves the audience wondering if this is shot with broken camera. Audio fares worse as the sound suddenly spikes in volume after several minutes of muffled voice. Obviously, there's no cinematography or choreography here, instead of that the movie sprays blood hoping it would resemble thrill.
Perilous to your money and time, just avoid Blood Widow or take a glimpse on the poster, which is given more investment than the actual movie itself.
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