Cleavagefield watch continues…

•June 16, 2008 • Leave a Comment

To continue in our quest to help make Cleavagefield the most anticipated film of 2008 since Cloverfield, today we present you with a couple of promos that ended up in my mailbox early this morning.  More info will be reported as soon as we know more…including an upcoming interview with Jim Wynorski.

Charlie

Googlenation: Week of 6/9/08 – 6/15/08

•June 15, 2008 • Leave a Comment


…anyone wanna tell me WHY various searches for sexual acts performed with ones Aunt

is bringing people to our site?

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my aunt puts out

Ramones – “Pet Sematary” & “Poison Heart”

•June 13, 2008 • 10 Comments

Pet Sematary II

•June 13, 2008 • 1 Comment

If anyone ever badmouths “Pet Sematary 2” as a “Stephen King Sequel Curse,” you have my permission to sucker punch them in the throat. I first heard about “Pet Sematary 2” back in ‘92 when I saw an advertisement for it on the back of a comic book. It featured an eerie picture of Edward Furlong holding a shovel and some fat kid next to him. That was enough to seal the deal for me, being at the time I was both a huge fan of Edward Furlong and fat kids. A year prior, I had seen the first “Pet Sematary” during Hurricane Andrew (no relation). The power was out in our city, but my friend’s parents had a generator which allowed me to view this classic film for the first time. It scared the living shit out me, namely because of the scenes involving Zelda, the jaundiced and spine-twisted sister. I couldn’t watch that movie again until I was probably 16. I eagerly had my parents bring me to Video Center to rent it and sure enough it was there. I popped that VHS in my room and probably watched it 10 times before I returned. Watching it to this day, it still makes my dick hard.

The film centers on Jeff Matthews (Furlong) who while visiting his actress mother Renee Hallow on a Hollywood set, witnesses her accidental and shocking (literally) death. Wanting to take his son away from LA, Chase Matthews (E.R.’s nerdy Anthony Edwards) brings Jeff to the family’s summer home in Ludlow, Maine. This location is convenient, of course, for two reasons. One, it’s where the original film took place, and two, Chase is a veterinarian. Go figure, right?

Jeff doesn’t fit in well at all in Ludlow, where he’s constantly harassed by school bully, Clyde (played by that annoying neighbor punk from “Honey I Shrunk the Kids”) and feels like the new housekeeper is trying to take his mother’s place. Thankfully, he meets fellow outsider Drew Gilbert (aforementioned fat kid) who is unhappy with his life in Ludlow, particularly because of his cruel and abusive stepfather, Gus, who also happens to be the town’s sheriff. After Gus shoots Drew’s dog, Zowie, he and Jeff bury him in the pet sematary. Sure enough, Zowie comes back mean as hell and attacks Gus by ripping his throat out. In order to cover it up, they bury Gus in the…..you guessed it…pet sematary. Soon everyone is dropping dead and coming back to life and Jeff needs to decide whether or not it’d be a good idea to bring his mother back to life. I think we all know the answer.

Unlike the first film, “Pet Sematary 2” implements some morbid humor throughout, namely from Gus. Most of you will remember his classic quip, “No brain. No Pain. Think about it,” while he attempts to drive a drill into someone’s head. There is no connection between the stories of the first film and the second, although this one goes on to explain some unanswered questions about the Creed family.

When it comes to gore, this film definitely doesn’t hold back. In the first movie, the violence was just terrifying and sick, but here it takes a more slasher film approach, but still delivers chunks of meaty goodness. It’ll also teach you to fear electricity, dogs, sexy dreams, stepfathers, motorbikes, and yes…potatoes.

Do you remember the best part of the first movie? Of course you do. It’s when the credits come out of nowhere blasting the Ramones’ “Pet Sematary”. With Mary Lambert returning as director to this sequel, it’s no shock that the movie ends awesomely with “Poison Heart” by no other than the Ramones. The movie also features a wicked score and some other great soundtrack artists including Traci Lords (you heard me), The Jesus and Mary Chain, and L7.

While it may not be as terrifying as the first, “Pet Sematary 2” definitely delivers a gory, fun, and sometimes creepy ride for those of us that don’t expect sequels to better their originals. I once heard of Lambert in talks to direct a third, but nothing has come of it since. Maybe I’ll bury my copy of part two in the pet sematary and see what happens.

Andrew’s Hidden Message: Dead is better. But not really.

Pet Sematary

•June 12, 2008 • 7 Comments

I am willing to wager a large sum of money that anyone who has seen a horror movie, has seen a film that has been an adaptation of a Stephen King novel or short story. Some of the titles include: “The Shining,” “Carrie,” “Cujo,” “Creepshow,” “Christine,” “Children of the Corn,” “It,” “1408,” and “Misery.” The list of King’s accomplishment goes on and on, much like his novels. “Pet Sematary” is another film that is based on the same titled novel by King. Much like the other films that have been based on a Stephen King book’s, “Pet Sematary” has become a horror film classic. Ghosts, a zombie cat, a murderous toddler, Herman Munster and a killer Ramones song in the film; what is not to like?

“Pet Sematary” is one of those films that many of my peers, myself included, were and still are afraid of. There is something very raw and basic about the film, everyone can relate to having a pet die. Even though some of the acting may be corny and the plot cliché, when you watch “Pet Sematary” late at night it is still chilling and eerie. It is definitely a classic film that should be apart of your repertoire.

In recent years there have been many parody’s of “Pet Sematary,” including the South Park episode “Spookyfish.” Where a pet store is built over an evil burial grounds, and the pets start to kill people.

Most people can empathize with loosing the family pet, it is not easy and no one wants to have a member of the family die even when it is an animal. Whenever an animal is hurt or killed in a movie, the audience’s reaction is shocked and traumatized. There can be dozens of people brutally murdered, but as soon as the fluffy house pet gets hurt, there is outrage. There is a reason marketing people say babies and animals sell, they really do, they are cute and sympathetic. In “Pet Sematary,” we see both killed and turn evil!

Louis Creed (Dale Midkiff) has been appointed as the director to the University of Maine’s campus health services. Louis and his family of four uproot their lives in Chicago and move to the small town of Ludlow. The family begins to settle into their new life and everything seems to be perfect, except that they live next to a highway with semi-trailers that roar down it constantly and there is an eerie cemetery behind their house.

Shortly after moving to Ludlow, the Creed’s lovable housecat, Church, gets hit by a truck. From the advice and with the help of their very strange neighbour Jud Crandall (Fred Gwynne), Louis buries Church behind the ‘pet sematary’, where there is an ancient Indian burial ground. One would think common sense would prevail and that burying the family cat in a heathen looking site would be out of the question. As predicted, Church returns back home alive the next day but not quite the same; he is an evil, blood thirsty zombie cat.

You would think that Louis would learn that burying bodies in the Indian burial grounds is not a great idea after Church returns as a snarling, hissing satanic zombie cat, but he does not. After a tragic accident, where Gage Creed (Miko Hughes), the youngest child in the Creed family is hit by a semi-trailer and killed, Louis is overtaken with by despair and thinks that he may try to re-animate his dead soon by burying him in the burial grounds. Even though Louis receives constant advice from a ghost who warns him to not go near the Indian burial grounds because the ground is sour, he goes ahead and excavates his son’s body to attempt to resurrect him. If something goes wrong resurrecting Gage, Louis decides he can just put his son to sleep.

The ensuing scenes after Gage returns to life as the evil Gage are quite chilling. The mayhem the tiny child inflicts is graphic and gory. There is nothing scarier than a child running around a house with a scalpel with the look on his face, like he is the Chucky doll. Louis is faced with the daunting task of cleaning up after his mistakes and making sure the dead stay dead; but will he learn his lesson?

Some of the most effectively terrifying scenes include the sequences where Louis’ wife Rachael (Denise Crosby) has flashbacks to her childhood when her older sister Zelda died. Rachael has continued to struggle her whole life being haunted by Zelda’s skinny, pale, very creepy looking ghost.

I have read a vast number of Stephen King books, including “Pet Sematary,” and the film stays true to the book. King likes to take an active role in most of the films that are adapted from his stories. In “Pet Sematary,” he is the film’s screen writer and makes a cameo in the movie as a priest.

“Pet Sematary” is clearly a tribute H. P. Lovecraft. King is a fan of H.P.’s work and often refers to often him in his works. There is clearly influence and parallels between the two’s works. There are many comparable aspects with H.P. Lovecraft’s “ Re-animator” (1985) and “Pet Sematary.” They are both stories about people who just cannot leave the dead alone and let “sleeping dogs lie.” Instead, the characters attempt to cheat death by bringing those they love back to life.

In the concluding sequences of the film Louis carries his recently deceased wife’s body towards the burial grounds and states: “I waited too long with Gage, with Rachael it will work this time. Because she just died.” This is clearly homage to “Re-animator” when at the end of the film Dan Cain decides to re-animate his recently departed girlfriend Meghan. Herbert West earlier declares: “He’d been dead too long. He wasn’t fresh enough.” The distraught men who have lost their leading ladies hope for a different ending than the prior attempts with other’s failed attempts to re-animate the departed.

Final thoughts: sometimes dead is better.

Cheers

Crestfallen

Cleavagefield update from the makers!

•June 9, 2008 • 1 Comment

As you know, we posted a couple weeks back about an upcoming epic called “Cleavagefield”.

Since our posting, the director, Jim Wynorski has posted these comments here on Exploitnation:

“Thanks for the nice words, everybody. Taylor Wane is NOT in CLEAVAGEFIELD, however. It stars(among others) Amy Reid, Rebecca Love, Brandy Schaffer, Lucia Reyes and Julie K. Smith. Filming is complete and I’m now coming down the finish line on post. I think everyone will enjoy it – even the makers of CLOVERFIELD.”

Now we’re talking…two of my favorite ladies….

Miss Rebecca Love

and

Miss Julie K Smith.

All I can say is Thank you Mr. Wynorksi, Thank you.

Ps.  Wynorski also wrote my favorite movie of all time, Screwballs.

Charlie

Googlenation: Week of 6/1/08 – 6/7/08

•June 8, 2008 • 2 Comments

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bad moon movie
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carrie wescott

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