G-String Horror: Demon Cut
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First there was The G-string Horror, in which a production company shooting a horror film at the Market Street Cinema in San Francisco, a 100 year old movie palace turned strip club, is attacked by the inhabitants with shocking results.
Then...all hell REALLY breaks loose...The G-string Horror and Ghost Adventures TV series film crews disrupt the normal day to day lives these wraiths enjoy at the strip club one too many times, and the ghosts and shadow beings storm the editing suite. Their bizarre and disturbing *Demon Cut* is the result.
Watch THEM watch YOU as you watch their movie! If they like you, they just may pay you a visit!
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The movie starts out with make believe found footage of a guy having a birthday party in a strip joint. He gets cross-bow gun and a dagger which he opens up. Then the stripper takes the group downstairs, including the drunk who likes to play with a knife. The blood was fakey. They conducted interviews with a group of flunkies who had trouble making sense because they didn't quite have down that "noun-verb" thing.
Yes, interviews with stupid strippers. The film is done mostly documentary style, except for a few scenes, which overall didn't work. They managed to stretch this into 74 sad minutes.
Parental Guide: F-bomb, no sex, some nudity.
During the documentary parts of the film, about a dozen people who have worked at the Cinema, from managers to dancers, are interviewed by the director, Charles Webb. His own relaxed, unpretentious manner helps his subjects to open up. We are given an extensive tour through different floors of the decaying building, while dancers perform onstage in the refurbished club, and the ghostly part of the story unfolds.
G-String Horror is a special tribute to the Market St. Cinema, with fervent performances, down-to-earth interviews, and the supernatural. At a place where one hundred years of drama has played out, is it surprising that some of the spirits have made it their home?
--Simone Corday is the author of 9 1/2 Years Behind the Green Door, A Mitchell Brothers Stripper Remembers Her Lover Artie Mitchell, Hunter S. Thompson, and the Killing That Rocked San Francisco, A Memoir.
The film itself is a bizarre blending of reality and fiction that sometimes seems to take you into another dimension altogether. It gives the appearance of being assembled by a bunch weird tricksters. A paranormal tease put on by ghost strippers and other haunters of the creepy strip club.
The director, Charles Webb, who gives commentary during the movie about the odd things that were happening while he was making it, claims that shots would get inexplicably moved around or disappear completely between editing sessions. The real ghosts of the theater made "suggestions" about the way they wanted the film to look.
Whoever had the final cut, I want to see the film again.