September 15, 2016
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GEP producer Jenn Wexler panels at IFP

GEP’s Jenn Wexler will be chatting anthologies this Monday as part of IFP Film Week’s “Collaborative Filmmaking: The Rise of Multi-Director Movies” panel. Check it!



March 12, 2015
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3.11.15: Tales vet Jeff Buhler (“This Oracle Moon,” “Stranger” as well as scripts for film reboots PET SEMATARY and JACOB’S LADDER is joined by cast members Josh Leonard (BITTER FEAST, THE BLAIR WITCH PROJECT), Mark Kelly (UNEARTHED, INSANITORIUM), Heather Goldenhersh (SCHOOL OF ROCK, KINSEY), and Molly Bryant (DEAD MAN WALKING).


Mark Kelly, Jeff Buhler, Heather Goldenhersh, Josh Leonard, Molly Bryant, sound maestro Zed Starkovich

April 28, 2014
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Shock Til You Drop: TALES at Stanley was “Awesome”

Stanley Film Fest: Live Tales from Beyond the Pale Offers Awesome Alternative to Film Program

by Ryan Turek, April 27th 2014


Purveyor of all things celebrating indie horror, Larry Fessenden, brought his Glass Eye Pix team to The Stanley Film Festival in Estes Park, Colorado for a live performance of Tales from Beyond the Pale, the anthology audio play that channels the old days of scary radio dramas. Y’know, that era when all it took was some actors, some sound effects, some music and your imagination to frighten the heebie-jeebies out of listeners. The series has previously featured the macabre works of Fessenden, Glenn McQuaid (I Sell the Dead), Simon Barrett (You’re Next) and Jeff Buhler  (Midnight Meat Train) among many others.

For Tales from Beyond the Pale: The Stanley Edition, Fessenden and McQuaid pulled together an acting troupe which included AJ Bowen (The Sacrament), Martin Starr (Silicon Valley), Jocelyn DeBoer (Dead Snow 2: Red vs. Dead) and even our pal Sam Zimmerman from Fangoria. Fessenden took a leading role as “Jack Landon.”

It took some very slight adjustment focusing on the narrative, but once I got used to it, I could fully appreciate the mechanics of what went into making this live performance work. We were encouraged to close our eyes and just listen to the show, but I truly enjoyed watching the experience. It distills the nature of telling a horror story down to the basics without any sort of flashiness and it was a welcome alternative to the film programming at the Stanley Film Fest.

I know that Glass Eye Pix has done a live performance of Tales in New York City. If they do it again, I encourage you to go. I’ll be sitting here in Los Angeles, hoping they share this magic with the West Coast.

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April 28, 2014
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Bloody-Disgusting: TALES at the Stanley Film Festival


[Stanley Fest ’14] Getting Vocal With ‘Tales From Beyond the Pale’

By  on April 27, 2014

One of the most pleasant surprises of this year’s Stanley Film Fest was being able to witness a live recording of Tales From Beyond The Pale at the Historic Park Theater in downtown Estes Park. For those unfamiliar, Pale is a radio show produced and directed by Larry Fessenden (Habit, Beneath) and Glenn McQuaid (V/H/S, I Sell The Dead). Previous episodes have been penned by the likes of JT Petty, Simon Barrett and many other noted horror writers.

Fessenden filled me in on the show’s history several days before the performance, “we devised the concept some years ago and we went into the studio and did 10 of them, which allowed us to craft them very well. It’s an experience as an audio drama, it’s not just about dialogue. It’s also about sound design. And that did well, it was well liked. So we said, ‘let’s do it live.’ An opportunity came up with a theater engagement in New York and we pushed ourselves and approached different collaborators and did it live and that was great. But this is our first time traveling with the live show.”

That live show is surprisingly complex. If you’re thinking a radio show just involves a microphone and some prerecorded sound effects, you’d be wrong. There are several other performers onstage in addition to the voice actors, ensuring the room (and your ears) are filled with a palpable atmosphere. From plinking ice in a glass when someone pours a drink to stretching celery in unnatural ways to depict a werewolf transformation. McQuaid rightly insists that this stuff is every bit as valuable as the meat and bones of the narrative, “the foley because your performance too. The show is happening live and if someone’s digging a grave, the actor needs to hear and feel that.”

Read article here