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Evil Eyes


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Product Details

  • Actors: Adam Baldwin, Udo Kier, Mark A. Sheppard, Jennifer Gates, Kristin Lorenz
  • Directors: Mark Atkins
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Color, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: R (Restricted)
  • Studio: Timeless Media Group
  • DVD Release Date: September 4, 2007
  • Run Time: 80 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 2.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (8 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000QUEQ2M
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #310,068 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Special Features

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Editorial Reviews

In the vein of Stephen King's The Shining, Evil Eyes tells the story of a screenwriter who is hired by an eccentric producer to write a screenplay about a ruthless serial killer. As he works on the script, devising unique and terrifying ways for his characters to die, similar deaths seem to be happening to the people around him.

Customer Reviews

Especially not for an Asylum joint.
Robert Beveridge
Yes, these events that the screenwriter jots down comes true, however it's executed in a way that's unsatisfying and unsuspenseful almost every single time.
B. E Jackson
Pretty soon, he becomes convinced that the words that he writes can actually kill.
Ghoulie Guru

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Robert Beveridge HALL OF FAMEVINE VOICE on August 24, 2010
Format: DVD
Evil Eyes (Mark Atkins, 2004)

I couldn't resist this one. Yes, it's an Asylum picture, and Asylum have always been awful (even before they started making SyFy Channel Original silliness pitting one huge mythical sea creature against another, which has been their bread and butter for the last few years), but dude, it's Adam Baldwin and Udo Kier. In an Asylum Pictures release. WHAT. Okay, so that demands some looking into, methinks.

Baldwin plays Jeff Stenn, a screenwriter whose career is on the downslide after an incident about which we never find out about much (though Stenn says, in a heated phone conversation, it had something to do with his unwillingness to bend the truth). Just when things are looking their worst, Stenn gets a call from George (Kier), a producer from a small company called Trufilms, who want to do a more commercial project than the art-house films they've done during their first years of existence. They're looking at adapting the story of a director, Gramm (Intermedio's Eric Caselton), who went crazy and killed his entire family, then committed suicide, after coming to believe that the script he was writing for a movie he was working on was actually coming true. Stenn needs the money, and thus takes the job...and soon finds the same thing happening to him. But they still need the money, so he packs up his wife Tree (Blurred Vision's Jennifer Gates in her feature debut) and moves to the house where it all happened to get rid of his writer's block. Despite having a very, very good reason for keeping it in place.

Yes, there are many things about this movie that don't measure up, and yes, I may be being a little less hard on it than I otherwise would since I can't help but compare it to the other mess I saw this weekend (Bane, q.v.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Madelyn Pryor VINE VOICE on May 3, 2005
Format: DVD
Evil Eyes is the story of a writer, portrayed by Adam Baldwin, that finds that what he writes comes true, in a tale eerily similar to the true crime movie he happens to be working on. In that case, a writer director turned serial killer after everything he wrote came true.

However, while this movie had the power to be fun and scary, like Stephen King's Dark Half, I had a few problems with the film.

One: The editing style on the film is choppy, and the story jerks around quite a bit. Several times you're left wondering if what you saw actually transpired or if it only occurred within the realm of the story.

Two: Even after one of his best friends is killed in a manner parallels a story he just wrote, the writer continues to picture friends in the scenes, or to write scenes about people he knows. This doesn't seem very logical to me.

Over all this is one of the better films to be produced by Asylum lately, and it shows their growth as a movie house.
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By The Movie Guy on November 29, 2014
Format: DVD
Jeff ( Adam Baldwin) is a script writer down on his luck because of that "truth" incident. He is asked to write a bloody horror script by George (Udo Kier) of True Films. The script concerns a family massacre that took place 35 years ago which we see at the beginning of the film. As Jeff attempts to unravel what happened, weird thing happen around him. Oh. And Jeff is about 35 and the woman who was killed was pregnant, but no word on the fetus.

The film is one of those that manages to suck you in and hold your interest as you wait for it to go somewhere, and when it does, ho-hum. Acting fair, but the script needed something other than a guy picking up an axe wrong and mom jerking around with a toaster in the dishwater.

Guide: F-bomb. No sex or nudity. Woman smearing blood on herself in a passionate manner.

$2.99 Mountain View Movies
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Format: DVD
EVIL EYES is a derivative a la Stephen King/Dean Koontz variety. A failing screenwriter (Adam Baldwin) is approached by a mysterious "agent" (Udo Keir) to write the screenplay based on a true story of a screenwriter who went mad and killed his mother, father and wife. As Baldwin begins writing his screenplay, it seems that the things he is writing start to come true, with tragic results for some of his friends.

Veiled in inexplicable ambiguity, EVIL EYES never fully explains what is going on so the viewer is left with no sense of resolution or understanding. Vague film making at the least.
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