Fresh Trailer Unearthed for ‘Antrum’, the Deadliest Film Ever Made [Trailer]

After premiering at last year’s Brooklyn Horror Film Festival, Uncork’d Entertainment acquired the North American rights to distribute Else Films’ underground horror feature Antrum: The Deadliest Film Ever Made. But before it gets released, the indie film will play at the Philadelphia Unnamed Film Festival on Thursday, September 26 at 10 pm. Tickets now on sale at FilmFreeway for only $10.

Written and directed by Michael Laicini and David Amito, Antrum presents itself as a cursed film from the 1970s. Through several layers of lost and uncovered footage, it explores how audiences allow horror films to frighten them long past their viewing experience.

Antrum is set for a limited theatrical release before coming to streaming and VOD services in Fall 2019.

Here’s the mythology created for the film, with the new trailer below it:

” The heart of Antrum is the titular cursed feature, which purports to have been shot in the late 1970s by unknown filmmakers. It spins the tale of two siblings who perform an occult ritual in the woods, seeking closure after the death of a beloved pet… but their seemingly symbolic act may have truly unleashed Hell on Earth.

“As rumor has it, this film vanished shortly after its completion along with the original creators – until a surprise screening during a film festival in Budapest in 1988. Not only did the theater reportedly burn to the ground, but several festival programmers later died under mysterious circumstances. The film was thought to be lost until many year later when a print was allegedly exhibited in San Francisco. The showing took a horrific turn when a full-scale riot broke out in the theater. Amid the chaos, the last known print of the film went missing. It was considered lost once again, and its deadly reputation returned to the domain of myth and mystery.

“The legend is expanded by documentary bookends on the lost film’s shadowy origins, its deadly history, and the path to its ultimate rediscovery – but outside the film, even the actual directors are shrouded in mystery.”

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