Climate of the Hunter


Horror / Mystery

IMDb Rating 4.9 10 89


Downloaded times
January 28, 2021



720p.WEB 1080p.WEB
749.5 MB
English 2.0
23.976 fps
82 min
P/S N/A / N/A
1.5 GB
English 2.0
23.976 fps
82 min
P/S N/A / N/A

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by eggrolljr 8 / 10 / 10

Impossible to describe

Climate of the Hunter is an utterly perplexing film. It's stuffed with fantastic performances, bizarre humour, and a premise that is incomprehensible. This film is such a complete and utter vision. The costumes, the music, the lighting, and the bizarre 70's food... this is more then just a pastiche, this feels like an alien displaced from time decided to make a movie about humans.

Reviewed by BandSAboutMovies 10 / 10 / 10

Strange seventies throwback

Mickey Reece - who co-wrote this film with John Selvidge, has made two movies a year since 2008 and I haven't seen a single one of them. After watching Climate of the Hunter, that will definitely change. It's all about two older sisters awaiting the return of a childhood friend named Wes, one they both have romantic feelings for. He's definitely a writer, but he may also be a vampire. Alma (Ginger Gilmartin) and Elizabeth (Mary Buss) can barely be in the same room with one another, but now they're staying at their family's cabin together, right next to the aforementioned - and very mysterious - Wesley (Ben Hall). His strange behavior has led one of the locals - the wonderfully named BJ Beavers (Jacob Snovel) - to determine that this man of letters is really a count of blood, so to speak. And as for Alma, well, she can barely stay attuned to this reality, much less be able to deal with a bloodsucker. Of course, even vampires have families today, which include a son (Sheridan McMichael) who spikes dinner with garlic and a wife (Laurie Cummings) who must rely upon facelifts to appear as youthful as her vampiric paramour when she isn't in an institution. Further complicating matters is the short visit from Alma's daughter Rose (Danielle Evon Ploeger), whose youth and beauty take Wesley's attention away from our protagonists. This is a film that sparkles with modern dialogue while calling to mind the cinema of the 70's, particularly ones that set up dark spaces where female characters slowly lose their minds. Most strikingly, one scene borrows liberally from Daughters of Darkness.

Reviewed by sonburnt77 10 / 10 / 10

A Perfect Film

There's not many perfect films in the world but this is one of them. From wardrobe to dialogue to acting to music to direction to cinematography to, well, everything. It fails in no area. The tone is perfectly absurd, kitschy, beautiful and dense. The writing is serious, comical, mysterious and magical. It's everything an independent film should be.

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