Episode 7: “The Ripple at Cedar Lake”
Written and Directed by Glenn McQuaid.
A scientist, his wife and his lover get in over their heads in this 1950’s crime of passion set within the multiverse. Featuring Hanna Cheek, John Speredakos, Matthew Stephen Huffman, Larry Fessenden Poster by Graham Humphreys
Episode 6: “Junk Science” Written and Directed by Brahm Revel.
Space can be a lonely place. For Pike and his computer AL, friendship may mean the difference between life and death. Featuring Nick Damici, Michael Cerveris, Alison Wright, Kareem Savinon
Poster by Graham Humphreys
Episode 5: “H.P. Lovecraft’s THE HOUND” Directed by Stuart Gordon. Written by Dennis Paoli. Featuring Barbara Crampton, Ezra Godden, Chris McKenna, Glenn McQuaid, Larry Fessenden Music by Richard Band • Poster by Graham Humphreys
In celebration of 34 years in operation, GEP is pleased to present
a brand new MINIDOCin celebration of our family of artisans.
Glass Eye Pix 34th Anniversary Mini-Doc: Collaborator from 2005 to the present, writer, director and FX artist Glenn McQuaid is the auteur behind the feature I SELL THE DEAD, and shorts MARTIN, THE TROUBLE WITH DAD and episodes of the CREEPY CHRISTMAS FILM FEST. McQuaid provided graphics and effects for numerous GEP productions including THE ROOST, THE LAST WINTER and BENEATH and created the GEP countdown Logos for a dozen GEP productions. McQuaid is the co-creator with Larry Fessenden of TALES FROM BEYOND THE PALE, an award-winning series of macabre audio dramas, now a podcast. Edit by Chris Skotchdopole.
From IndieWire:While ’90s American cinema tends to play up the legacies of auteur superpowers like Tarantino and PTA, Larry Fessenden deserves just as much appreciation. Ever since his 1995 breakout “Habit,” Fessenden has combined a scrappy New York filmmaking aesthetic with genuine frights, and “Depraved” is a welcome return to those roots. A tense, dramatic retelling of “Frankenstein” with modern-day concerns, the movie stars David Call as a surgeon and Iraq war vet roped into performing experiments on a corpse to bring it back to life. When he’s successful, the monster (played by a lanky, corpse-like Alex Breaux) develops a natural curiosity about the world around him, even as he grows cynical about the people teaching him what to do. At once an indictment of technology and the quest to control the natural order, “Depraved” makes the case that Fessenden should really make movies more often, because these troubled times benefit from his spooky voice.