This sequel to Night of the Living Dead is filled with splattered blood and brains in living color. The dead have come back to life to eat the living. This is the story of four people's escape from an urban nightmare to a suburban one. They barricade themselves in a shopping mall and try to start new lives. Much of this movie was filmed outside Pittsburgh.
In this first sequel to Night of the Living Dead, a group of four people take up residence in a deserted mall while trying to stay alive amidst the armies of the dead and a vicious gang of militant bikers.
Sequel to "Night Of The Living Dead". It's a couple of days after the dead have started to rise and attack the shocked living and civilisation has started to crumble. In the city of Pittsburgh, USA, TV station workers Stephen and Francine decide to run as the situation worsens and, after meeting Roger and Peter (two special policemen ordered to move any people into rescue stations) who have also choose to run, steal the station's helicopter, and fly away in an attempt to find a safe place. After several attempts they find a deserted mega-mall and decide to wait there until the crisis is over. They clear the mall of the undead and board the entrances up with lorries and then sit down and wait. Can they hold out, not only against the growing, moaning, and hungry masses of the undead outside, against murderous looters, but most importantly of all, can they hold out and not lose their sanity??...
David Emge (Stephen Andrews) Ken Foree (Peter Washington) Scott H. Reiniger (Roger DeMarco) Gaylen Ross (Francine Parker) David Crawford (Dr. Foster) David Early (Mr. Berman) Richard France (Dr. Milliard Rausch, Scientist) Howard Smith (TV Commentator
One of the very best horror films ever made. Far surpassing even Night of the Living Dead, this is the best zombie film you will most likely see and is rightfully always spoken in high regard. Rip quality is not the best
"George Romero's 1978 follow-up to his classic Night of the Living Dead is quite terrifying and gory (those zombies do like the taste of living flesh). But in its own way, it is just as comically satiric as the first film in its take on contemporary values. This time, we follow the fortunes of four people who lock themselves inside a shopping mall to get away from the marauding dead and who then immerse themselves in unabashed consumerism, taking what they want from an array of clothing and jewelry shops, making gourmet meals, etc. It is Romero's take on Louis XVI in the modern world: keep the starving masses at bay and crank up the insulated indulgence. Still, this is a horror film when all is said and done, and even some of Romero's best visual jokes (a Hare Krishna turned blue-skinned zombie) can make you sweat."
Contains no "cuts", however, there are of course alternative and longer extensions of this movie. Italian director Argento made a faster action based cut of the movie, but this was worse than both Theatrical and Director's cut. The 'director's cut' was the first cut of the film made for canne's finlm festival, and ultimately is not the director's preferred version. The theatrical version is the Director's preferred version. There is a 154min version of Dawn on the horizon, however this is probably only for collectors, otherwise go for this uncensored director's version, or the original theatrical cut.
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