An undead teenage girl befriends a blind boy that she meets in a forest she haunts and hunts in. Both have been victims of unimaginable abuse, and each finds solace in the other. There may be a chance of light at the end of their tunnel, but it will come with a body count.
Justin P. Lange
After a deadly virus wipes out most of humanity, the survivors are forced to wait in self-sustaining bunkers with a networked video interface for communication, but one by one, they start ... See full summary »
William Gregory Lee
A brilliant man marries a beautiful woman and shows her his home, stating that it's all hers - except a room she can't enter. First chance she enters and discovers what might be human cloning. When the husband returns she pays the price.
It's Christmas Day and the Milgram family wake to find a mysterious black substance surrounding their house. Something monumental is clearly happening right outside their door, but what exactly - an industrial accident, a terrorist attack, nuclear war? Descending into terrified arguments, they turn on the television, desperate for any information. On screen a message glows ominously: 'Stay Indoors and Await Further Instructions'. As the television exerts an ever more sinister grip, their paranoia escalates into bloody carnage.
[All trivia items for this title are spoilers.]
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The group makes three mistakes with the injections, which Anji's medical training should have prevented. First, Tony, the father, injects his intravenously, which the vast majority of vaccines should not be, and one ought to assume a mystery vaccine without instructions should not be. Second, they sterilize the hypodermics in boiling water rather than alcohol, evidenced by the steam rising from the bowl, but the heat risks damaging the medicine. Third, nobody swabs their skin with alcohol, which prevents infection at the injection site. See more »
It was like watching a Dr. Who special, but without any solid writing skills
This movie tried to pack too much context into what could have been another short film by the writer and director. Don't get me wrong, I absolutely love the Dr. Who series, but this movie felt like a series special, it even starred the actor who played the first Dr. Who. The editing was all over the place and the micro themes embedded within are old school scenarios we have been dealt a hundred times, e.g., terrorist arc, dangers of needle-sharing, grandfather with a mental issue (or two), bigoted arc's all over, and idiotic man-splaining around every corner of the house. Too much crammed into a theme that could have worked well, and could have been used in a Dr. Who episode. My family found it difficult to watch due to the stronger than thou British English rampant throughout the film. The long-range objective to have this film go worldly, missed the mark entirely to fall only on a niche market share.
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