HI EVERYBODY! (HI DOCTOR NICK!) TODAY YOU GET TO LISTEN TO RICK BRYYYCE AND MIKE. THEY WILL BE TALK ABOUT SOME SHIT THEY LIKE….AND SOME SHIT THEY DON’T!
I’m sure all of you in our SSWL family know that we are friends of Director Ryan O’ Leary. Well, we were lucky enough to score an exclusive photo from his upcoming feature film The Backseat. The movie stars Chris Bellant, Allyson Reilly, Craig Kelly, Costas Nicholas, and Lori Hamilton as Mrs. Offerman.
“High school social outcasts Roy Offerman and Larry DiMarco struggle to find a drummer for their new punk rock band, Witness My Jehovah. As Roy will learn, sometimes finding the answer to one problem only brings about a host of others. Immediately after finding a drummer, Roy is plagued by a raging case of hemorrhoids.”
To see more stills and get updates on the movie, ‘Like’ their Facebook Page. The more likes it gets, Ryan will randomly put out more stills.
Description from YouTube: On a late night visit to an ATM, three coworkers end up in a desperate fight for their lives when they become trapped by an unknown man.
Starring: Alice Eve, Josh Peck, Brian Geraghty, Will Woytowich and Aaron Hughes
This looks so bad that I actually want to see it, which is saying a lot because I hate horror flicks. After watching the trailer, I felt as if this had been kept under wraps since the 90′s and is just now finally being released. ATM was directed by first timer, David Brooks and is written by Chris Sparling, who also wrote Buried starring Ryan Reynolds.
ATM will be released on VOD and digital download on March 2nd. It hits theaters on April 6th.
Directed, written and produced by James Franco. He is not a stranger when it comes to writing and directing. He has written and directed a few shorts and a couple features. The Broken Tower is available for digital download and On Demand Now.
Description from YouTube: From Focus World and director/star James Franco, a film about visionary poet Hart Crane, who lived a life of beauty, passion, and tragedy. Hart Crane was one of the most important voices in American poetry — but lived a life with as much turmoil as passion. From his early life to his journeys from New York, Cuba, and Paris, Crane’s story and that of the loves that defined him is told with imaginative empathy, and with a no holds barred performance — in a film as introspective, rebellious, heartbreaking, and honest as Crane himself.