A film which is so scary it can supposedly really terrify you to death is to be screened in Japan.
‘Antrum: The Deadliest Film Ever Made’ is a film that was supposedly made in the 1970s and was then reportedly lost for many years before resurfacing to allegedly kill many of the people unlucky enough to watch it.
The claims were provided by the film’s directors, David Amito and Michael Laicini, who also wrote the storyline for the plot that revolves around the fact that a brother and sister try and dig their way down to hell in order to save their recently euthanised dog’s soul.
But according to the legends around the film, anybody who watches it and who is unlucky enough to see a certain part that others do not see will die shortly afterwards.
The filmmakers claim that it is real, citing a showing at a Budapest film festival in 1988 where the building caught fire killing 56 people inside, and then again in San Francisco in 1993 when another 30 viewers of the film were killed when a building exploded.
The film is now going to be released in cinemas across Japan with many people discussing online and announcing plans not to watch it, which seems to have encouraged others who want to watch it.
It was reportedly a film that had been widely viewed by people in the entertainment industry in private, but which had previously not made into the mass market.
The writer, director and producer Eric Thirteen stumbled upon the movie at the Brooklyn Horror Film Festival just over a year ago and determined to bring it up to the public, and he managed to arrange a deal with Uncork’d Entertainment that will now see it screening throughout this year.
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