Full Schedule here
Confession of Murder
Byeong-gil Jeong- 119min- South Korea, Digital
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When serial killer Lee Du-seok decides to publish an autobiography after the statute of limitation expires on the murders he committed 15 years ago, detective Choi, sees an opportunity to fix what’s been haunting him all this time.
Jeong’s deep love for stunts, combined with a clever and intricate script, push Confession of Murder to the pinnacle of action films. [Trailer]
All Cheerleaders Die
Intro and Q&A by producer Andrew van den Houten
Lucky McKee/Chris Sivertson- 90min- USA, Digital
A rebel girl enlists the help of a group of cheerleaders to help her take down the captain of their high school football team, but a supernatural turn of events prompts the girls to fight a different battle.
A remake of their student film of the same name, acclaimed directors Lucky McKee and Chris Siverston deliver one of the best supernatural comedies of 2013 – and the perfect way to wrap-up this second edition of IIFFF. [Trailer]
In the Name of the Son
Vincent Lanoo- 80min- Belgium, Digital
Religious hypocrisy is skewered in unexpected, but consistently engaging ways in this recent belgian export. While it doesn’t hesitate to line up a slew of sacred cows in its crosshairs, it also attempts to authentically capture the human side of its flawed characters. From pedophile priests to conservative faith-based radio broadcasting, it’s all taken down with style and a black-hearted sense of humor. [Trailer]
Nothing Bad Can Happen
Katrin Gebbe- 110min- Germany, Digital
Tore moved to Hamburg to seek a new life among a religious group for young people – the Jesus Freaks. Completely naïve, he tags along with a seemingly nice family, but quickly becomes a young, lost soul in his very own living hell.
An unrepentantly intense film, Nothing Bad Can Happen is shot using realistic cinematography which, when married with the unsettling subject matter, is sure to put you ill at ease. First time filmmaker Katrin Gebbe does an impressive job of immersing us in this utterly sick world. It’s a film that will haunt you for days. [Trailer] (german)
A Field in England
Ben Wheatley- 90min- UK, Digital
Defecting from the English Civil War, two very different groups of soldiers collide in an overgrown field. A struggle for power, the search for a supposed treasure, and an unexpected infusion of psychedelia, madness and obscure forces pit Royalist against Roundhead, man against man, and man against anything else that might come along.
Ben Wheatley has done it again. On the heels of directing the acclaimed Down Terrace and Kill List, he’s back with a completely unexpected historical piece. More than a film, and perhaps the mark of true genius, A Field in England is a pure cinematic experience. [Trailer]
OxV: The Manual
Darren Paul Fisher- 107min- Australia/UK, Digital
What if higher mathematical laws were controlling the simple crush between a boy and a girl? What if you discovered your path in life was determined by the same mathematical pattern, and trying to change it would cause an irreversible universal chaos? Would you still try to change it?
A game-changer in the anticipation films genre, OxV: The Manual is captivating and intriguing. With stunning cinematography and a unique treatment of the subject matter, OxV redefines the genre and artfully melds a scifi element with a non-genre film. [Trailer]
Eddie Mullins- 91min- USA, Digital
Two buddies listlessly move from house to house, and their adventures seem little more than run-ins with homeowners and others on the road – but their ultimate goal slowly unfolds to an unexpected end.
Eddie Millis’s clever take on the end of the world is only topped by the amazing performances from Mark Bain and Jenny Bradley. Their presence on screen would be compelling enough to drag you along their wending journey, but Millis’s brilliant story adds an extra layer of interest that just may push this indie film to a cult status. [Trailer]
L.F.O.: The Movie
Intro and Q&A by actress Izabella Tschig
Antonio Tublen- 94min- Sweden, Digital
While in his basement, Robert realizes he can hypnotize people with sound, and his life takes a sharp ninety-degree turn. He gradually discovers the power and the consequences of such a discovery, but only after experimenting on his neighbors…
Antonio Tublen’s film takes on one of the most ancient of human obsessions- controlling the will of others. Not only is the movie brilliantly directed, but the script utterly ramps up the conceit to an unexpected point. The Swedish once again demonstrate their strength for high concept genre films – LFO is not to be missed. [Trailer]
Intro and Q&A by actor Pat Healy
Evan L. Katz- 85min- USA, Digital
Two estranged friends encounter one another at a bar during a critical time in both of their lives. They are introduced to a mysterious couple with a strange idea of fun, and the evening takes an unusual turn. First-time director E.L. Katz finds the perfect blend between blunt force trauma, and laugh out loud hilarity. The darker the film gets, the bigger the smile on our collective faces. Come see why this award-winning slice of darkness has been getting buzz at film festivals around the world. [Trailer]
Why Don’t you Play in Hell?
Sono Sion- 126min- Japan, Digital
Hirata and his ragtag crew have been wannabe filmmakers since their youth. Their dream of making a truly epic action film comes true when they come across Muto, a Yakuza boss. Things rapidly get messy and out of control as the action gets a little too epic, and too real.
Masterfully shot by Sono Sion, Why Don’t You Play in Hell? takes you into a wild world where Yakuza and films collide in an unexpected and delightfully absurd way. A love letter to cinema and 35mm, Sono Sion’s inimitable style will make you laugh out loud. [Trailer]
Hitoshi Matsumoto- 100min- Japan, Digital
A man with a mundane, humdrum lifestyle stumbles upon a mysterious club. Suddenly his routine takes an unusual turn as his life is infused with crazy love that gets wilder, and wilder. The catch? There’s no turning back.
In his fourth film, Japanese comedian Hitoshi Matsumoto tackles the touchy subject of S&M. Rife with his usual absurd sense of humor, the film hits the bull’s eye, and will take on a ride that you will remember for a while. [Trailer]
Reel Volatility- Action Series
Takanori Tsujimoto- 88min- Japan, Digital
Toramaru is sent on a pilgrimage around Japan to defeat all the martial arts masters, and then bring their esoteric scrolls to his master. His secret? Eating the local specialty before the fights connects him to the soul of his opponent.
Bushido Man is an improbable mix of a cooking show, and a bold action flick, complete with amazing fights featuring Kung-Fu, sword fighting, or Nunchaku. It’s violent, hilarious and… delicious! [Trailer]
G.J. Echternkamp- 87min- USA, Digital
Sgt. Books, a sarcastic self-aware character in a ‘call of duty’-like, first person shooter game, gets frustrated by the screwy logic of the video game he’s immersed in. To break the loop of constantly being told to ‘Try Again’ he follows a glitch hoping to finally break the cycle and get some true words of wisdom.
The first Roger Corman production to be selected at Sundance, Virtually Heroes reuses old footage from the New Horizons vault with maximum efficiency and ridiculousness. An absolute blast! [Trailer]
Josh C. Waller- 87min- USA, Digital
Stuntwoman extraordinaire Zoe Bell (Deathproof, Oblivion, Kill Bill 1&2) plays our fabulously hard-hitting leading lady who is strangely abducted and forced to fight to the death with many other women, in an underground lair for lush, bored unseen spectators run by the marvelous Doug Jones (Hellboy, Pan’s Labyrinth).
Director Josh Waller throws the audience into this action packed subversion of the women-in-prison genre films without any mercy, be ready to have your heart race and your palms sweat. [Trailer]
S. Rajamouli/J. Sathyanarayana- 145min- India, Digital
India has been one of the most prolific producers of cinema for a long time, but their output in the psychotronic department has been relatively minimal. That has started to change in recent years, and there is no greater example than this bizarro sci-fi action musical. It has a restless energy and a relentless pace that cannot be ignored. It exhausts itself entertaining you and always has a smile on its face. [Trailer]
James Sizemore- 103min- USA, Digital
Young Roscoe finds a portal to another world where he becomes a magician’s apprentice to Dimwos, an elder demon. Dimwos raises the boy into manhood, revealing him many secrets… except one. And then, the bad demons are released…
James Sizemore’s homage to 80’s horror films is the perfect mix of sharp story and stunning practical effects. A perfect film to launch our midnight series this year! [Trailer]
Noburu Iguchi-83min- Japan, Digital
Yumeko, a goth Lolita-esque character, along with her teddy bear, must battle an army of zombies by transforming into the sexy, pink superhero Nuiglumar Z. It’s the battle of the good versus evil, pushed to another level.
Noburu Iguchi’s Dead Sushi was a highlight of our 2012 selection. He’s back this year with a story based on a tune performed by Tokusatsu and starring the Japanese idol Shoko Nakagawa. Get ready for some cinematic craziness! [Trailer]
I am Divine
Jeffrey Schwarz- 90min- USA, Digital
For all of the transgressive behavior associated with Divine, this portrait of the icon is overflowing with warmth and laughter. Featuring recollections from fellow filth-mongers like John Waters and Mink Stole, we get a guided tour through the life, death, and legacy of the midnight movie goddess. Packed with lots of rarely seen footage that will bring a smile to both the uninitiated and the die-hards. [Trailer]
Dave Caroll- 92min- USA, Digital
Chris Schoeck is a shy and polite personal trainer who wants to pursue his lifelong dream of having a stage career similar to those of the historical Coney Island legendary Strongmen. Ultimately Chris searches for a place where he belongs, and to do what we all want: to follow our dreams.
Dave Carroll and Ryan Scafuro beautifully capture Chris’ mental and physical journey through his mentorship giving by the charming strongman Chris Rider giving an interesting glimpse into the world of the strongmen and the people behind each persona. [Trailer]
Intro and Q&A by director William Lustig
William Lustig- 1980- USA, Digital
A psychotic man, troubled by his childhood abuse, is on the loose in NYC, kills young women and takes their scalps as trophies. Will he find the perfect woman in photographer Anna, and finally end his killing spree?
No need to over-describe this cult classic by William Lustig. Come discover or re-discover the film in it’s remastered form with Mr. Lustig in attendance to introduce the film to our audience. [Trailer]
Cinema Concert/ Tzar+Rene ClairX2-
Intro by Andrew Utterson
Rene Clair 1924/1925- Tzar (Brian Wilson/Michael Stark)
For it’s second edition the IIFFF is introducing its first cinema concert! Experimental duo, Tzar, will score two short movies from French filmmaker René Clair. The avant-garde short film Entr’act (1924), made to be part of the Dadaist ballet Relache will be followed by the short comic fantasy film Paris qui Dort (The Crazy Ray, 1925).
Pre-order your Tickets here
Wrong Cops- Cinemapolis, 6pm- Sunday, November 17
Quentin Dupieux- 90min- France, Digital
A group of bad cops look to dispose of a body that one of them accidentally shot. [Trailer]
Retrospective: Dan O’Bannon: Rethinking the Monsters!
Ridley Scott, 1979- 117 min- 35mm
When the Nostromo, a commercial towing spaceship, has to unexpectedly land on an unknown planet, the crew discovers a life form they are totally unprepared to face… Remember: in space no one can hear you scream!
Dan O’Bannon script redefined the form and pace of monster movies in Ridley Scott’s cult classic, and cornerstone of the post-68 Creature Feature. Don’t miss your chance to finally experience a sci-fi classic on the big screen. [Trailer]
Dead & Buried -
Intro and Q&A by director Gary Sherman
Gary Sherman, 1981- 94 min- 35mm
When mobs of residents of a small New England town start to violently kill tourists for apparently no reason, sheriff Dan Gillis and the helpful local coroner try to make sense out of the violent local jigsaw.
Gary Sherman’s Dead and Buried is one a truly underrated gem that the IIFFF is proud to be able to screen on 35mm with the director in person for an introduction and Q&A- [Trailer]
Tobe Hooper, 1985- 116min- 35mm
The crew of the space shuttle Churchill finds a 150-mile long spaceship with hundreds of dead, shrivelled bat-like creatures and three humanoid alien bodies in suspended animation in glass containers. The crew recovers the three aliens to bring them to Earth… But at what cost?
Directed by the acclaimed Tobe Hooper (The Texas Chainsaw Massacre, 1974), and produced by visionary company Cannon Films, O’Bannon takes a stab at the vampire myth; put them in space to bring them back to earth to make them scarier than ever! [Trailer]
Gerald Potterton, 1981- 86 min- 35mm
A collection of nine high-octane fantasy and science fiction stories (with some classic 70s-style violence and erotica thrown in) based on the French science/fantasy magazine, Metal Hurlant, Heavy Metal is anthology animation at its best. Technically impressive in its use of rotoscopy, in addition to an amazing soundtrack (Black Sabbath, Blue Oyster Cult, Trust),
Heavy Metal was a box office success but also attained cult status not long after its release. A definite must see for any Fantastic fans. [Trailer]
Invaders From Mars
Tobe Hooper, 1986 – 100 min- 35mm
After a meteor shower, young David Gardner is convinced that an alien spacecraft has landed near his house. While trying to persuade his parents about the new neighbors, the people fro his town start to behave strangely. The second collaboration between Tobe Hooper,
Dan O’Bannon and Cannon Films delivers a fresh take on the alien invasion trope. With some amazing creature effects by Stan Winston (Aliens, 1986; Avatar, 2009), Dan O’Bannon’s script is written from David’s point of view, is poignantly sharp, and offers a more mature perspective than other kid/alien films from the 80s. [Trailer]
The Return of the Living Dead
Dan O’Bannon, 1985- 91min- 35mm
In a medical supply warehouse, a foreman takes the newbie on a tour when a mysterious container (that is home to a corpse, of course) releases a toxic gas. While the corpse mysteriously disappears from the drum, the other dead bodies start to come back to life…
Dan O’Bannon’s first feature-length film is a comic twist on the George Romero’s 1968 horror classic Night of the Living Dead. O’Bannon not only made the “Zombiepocalypse” more believable but he also inspired a new generation of directors to tackle the genre. [Trailer]