‘Hell is about to be unleashed’
Written, photographed and directed by Justin Price (The Mummy Rebirth; The Dawnseeker; Alien: Reign of Man; The 13th Friday), the Baby Monster Entertainment production stars Mike Markoff (Mission Overlord), Franziska Schissler, Chase Garland, Alex Ryan Brown, Bianca Stein and Olivia Rivera.
An elite team of vigilantes plot to steal 14 billion dollars of laundered money from a notorious mob boss. After being double-crossed, they find refuge in the middle of nowhere with a mysterious family carrying an unsettling secret. They discover that the man of the house is a creature of the dark and they must fight to survive the night…
Reviews [click links to read more]:
” …tends to neglect the horror and focus more on the constant squabbling between characters that are hard to emphasize with. Add to that a pulsating score that fast becomes irritating, because it doesn’t ever give the on-screen events time or space to breathe, and you’re left with a film that could have been so much more if only it wasn’t directionless.” My Bloody Flicks
“There are some gory deaths, most of which are pulled off nicely. The creature outfit, while obviously a latex suit, is better than what we get in most films like this. However, the lack of anyone to really care about makes it hard to really get into Wrong Place, Wrong Time. A script that’s too heavy on bad dialogue and worse decisions doesn’t help either.” Voices from the Balcony
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In the USA, Uncork’d Entertainment will release Wrong Place, Wrong Time On-Demand and on DVD on May 4th 2021.
Cast and characters:
Mike Markoff … Gabriel
Franziska Schissler … Sage
Chase Garland … James
Alex Ryan Brown … Solomon
Bianca Stein … Natasha
Olivia Rivera … Kira
MOVIES and MANIA round-up review and rating:
This is undoubtedly Justin Price’s best film so far, although given his truly terrible past efforts that’s not saying much. The From Dust Till Dawn-influenced premise is enjoyable enough and the practical effects are more than welcome. Unfortunately, the macho histrionics are a tad too clichéd and there are no relatable characters except Sage (Franziska Schissler) so it’s difficult to feel any empathy with anyone onscreen.
Adrian J Smith