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Night of the Living Dead

Cast

Duane Jones, Judith O'Dea, Karl Hardman, Marilyn Eastman View All


Crew

George A. Romero (Screenplay), John A. Russo (Screenplay), George A. Romero (Director) View All

Release: Oct. 1st, 1968
Runtime: 1 hour, 36 minutes
A group of people try to survive an attack of bloodthirsty zombies while trapped in a rural Pennsylvania farmhouse.
Average Rating:

Replies Discussions

2 Night of the Living Dead again?
It's amazing how this unorthodox remake slipped through my fingers. When I was thirteen, I won the title of number one Dawn of the Dead fan in NY state at a convention in NYC. I never imagined they wo...
23 Night of the Living Dead
Here it is... This film was made right here in my neck of the woods, so hearing the news broadcasts with familiar town names and seeing newscasters that are still around made the flick a little cre...
16 What do you think of Night of the Living Dead? (1968)
I am not sure what to think of the movie, mainly cause... SPOILER I found the undead people, to be pretty unconvincing. Mainly none of them look like they had really decayed all that much, and ...
11 What do you guys think about 'Night of the Living Dead' (1990)?
This one has eluded me since it came out for some reason. I'm a huge fan of the original, so much so that I prefer it to Romero's Dawn. I haven't been avoiding the '90s remake, it's just never talked ...

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Reviewed by

The Gunslinger45
Speaking of being a college prepper, let talk about the other kind of fiction I like in that regard, the zombie movies.
MovieMeditation
The parallels to the time, place and historical significance is obvious whether intended or not and the very impact of it is unmistakably obvious even more so, once Bens dead body ends up being burned on a bonfire together with the fallen zombies and looking at that closing montage completely out of context, a horror zombie movie is definitely not the first thing that comes to mind a living nightmare of terrifying realities, realized inside a little low budget zombie flick.
The Rodent
The small budget also lead to Romero using cheap 35mm black and white film, which in the end, actually makes the film look more memorable.
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