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I Am A Zombie. The Story Of The Living Dead Dow... Extra Quality

Meanwhile, Freddy's girlfriend Tina and his friends Spider, Trash, Chuck, Casey, Scuz and Suicide arrive at the cemetery to wait for Freddy to finish work. While Trash starts stripping and dancing on a gravestone, Tina goes to the warehouse and wanders into the basement, where she encounters the reanimated but horribly disfigured cadaver from the barrel that was assumed to have dissolved. The rest of the group arrives shortly after and saves her in the nick of time, although Suicide is killed. After Casey realizes she saw Freddy entering the mortuary, the group attempts to reach him through the cemetery, where they are attacked by the re-emerging zombies. Trash is killed and Chuck and Casey flee back to the warehouse, but Spider, Tina, and Scuz reach the mortuary. The three discover Frank and Freddy growing ill from their exposure to the gas and call for paramedics, who say their tests indicate the men are no longer alive even though they are conscious. When Burt and Ernie learn of the dead rising from their graves, they barricade the mortuary. Scuz is killed while protecting the barricade and the zombies eat the paramedics and police who arrive on the scene. The group manages to grab the upper half of one of the zombies and restrain her on the mortuary table. She explains that the reanimated corpses can feel themselves rotting, and eating the brains of the living helps relieve the pain.

I am a zombie. The story of the living dead Dow...

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Night of the Living Dead is a 1968 American independent horror film directed, photographed, and edited by George A. Romero, written by Romero and John Russo, and produced by Russell Streiner and Karl Hardman. It stars Duane Jones and Judith O'Dea. The story follows seven people who become trapped in a farmhouse in rural Pennsylvania, which is under assault by a group of undead ghouls. It is frequently identified as the first modern zombie film.

Night of the Living Dead is the first of six ... of the Dead films directed by George Romero. Following the 1968 film, Romero released Dawn of the Dead, Day of the Dead, Land of the Dead, Diary of the Dead and Survival of the Dead. Each film traces the evolution of the living dead epidemic in the United States and humanity's desperate attempts to cope with it. As in Night of the Living Dead, Romero peppered the other films in the series with critiques specific to the periods in which they were released.

The story begins as siblings Barbra (Judith O'Dea) and Johnny (Russell Streiner) drive to rural Pennsylvania to visit their father's grave. Johnny teasingly frightens his sister, by repeating the words, "They're coming to get you, Barbra!"; whereupon they are attacked by a strange man (Bill Hinzman). Johnny tries to rescue his sister, but is then presumably killed when the man shoves him head-first onto a tombstone. Barbra flees, with the killer in pursuit; eventually she reaches an empty farmhouse where she discovers a half-eaten female corpse, following which she encounters a huge army of undead. Running out of the house, she notices several figures akin to her pursuer; whereupon a man named Ben (Duane Jones) arrives in a pickup truck, drags Barbra back into the house, and barricades the doors and windows. Barbra insists that they must rescue Johnny; she hysterically slaps Ben, he punches her even harder in the face and she collapses.

When news reports reveal local rescue centers offering safe refuge, Ben plans to reach the nearest of these and obtain medical care for Karen. Ben and Tom then go to refuel Ben's truck while Harry hurls Molotov cocktails from an upper window to keep the living dead at bay. Fearing for Tom's safety, Judy runs out of the house and follows him. At the pump, Tom accidentally spills fuel, setting the truck ablaze. Tom and Judy attempt to get the truck away from the pump to avoid further damage; but it explodes, killing them both. Ben returns to the house with the undead after him to find Harry retreating to the cellar door, leaving Ben outside to contend with the living dead. Angered by Harry's heartlessness, Ben kicks the door down and attacks him. Meanwhile, the undead approach the truck to feed on Tom's and Judy's carcasses. In the house, a report on the television reveals that, aside from lighting dead bodies on fire, a gunshot or heavy blow to the head will stop any living dead and that posses of armed men are patrolling the countryside to restore order. Moments later, the living dead attempt to break into the house. While trying to stop them, Harry grabs Ben's rifle and threatens to shoot him, but Ben takes back the gun and shoots Harry, who stumbles into the cellar to find that his daughter Karen has died of the infection on her arm. The undead begin to pull Helen and Barbra through the windows, but Helen frees herself and goes down to the cellar to find a reanimated Karen consuming Harry's flesh. Karen starts to walk slowly towards her and kills her by stabbing her repeatedly with a masonry trowel. Barbra, distracted upon seeing a reanimated Johnny among the living dead, is carried away by the horde and is never seen again. Karen attacks Ben, but he escapes and seals himself in the cellar, which ironically was the plan he was against, and shoots the reanimated Harry and Helen. The next morning, Ben awakens as a posse arrives; but is killed when a member of the posse, mistaking him for a living dead, shoots him between the eyes. Oblivious, the posse member declares, "That's another one for the fire." Ben's body is then placed onto a burning pyre along with other dead bodies

Night of the Living Dead, directed by George Romero, is a 1968 independent black-and-white horror film. Ben (Duane Jones) and Barbra (Judith O'Dea) are the protagonists of a story about the mysterious reanimation of the recently dead, and their efforts, along with five other people, to survive the night while trapped in a rural Pennsylvania farm house.

Some of the living dead converge upon the truck and, in a notoriously gruesome scene, begin eating Tom and Judy's charred remains. Meanwhile, others try to break through the doors and windows of the house, some pounding with their fists while others use bricks and boards. Ben manages to hold them back, but drops his rifle. Harry seizes the fallen rifle and turns it on Ben, who wrestles it away from Harry and shoots him. Harry stumbles into the cellar and dies.

Shortly after, Helen discovers that her daughter Karen has been transformed into one of the living dead and is consuming her father's corpse. Karen repeatedly stabs her mother with a cement trowel, killing her, before going upstairs. Meanwhile, the undead finally break into the house and Barbra sees her brother Johnny among them. The resultant shock causes her to lower her defenses and she is carried away into the zombie horde. Ben retreats into the cellar, locking the door behind him. He shoots the reanimated Harry and Helen Cooper, and waits out until morning, hoping for any chance of escaping the zombies.

Night of the Living Dead is the first of five ...of the Dead films directed by George Romero. Following the 1968 film, Romero released Dawn of the Dead (1978), Day of the Dead (1985), Land of the Dead (2005) and Diary of the Dead (2008). Each film traces the evolution of the living dead epidemic in the United States and humanity's desperate attempts to cope with it. As in Night of the Living Dead, Romero peppered the other films in the series with critiques specific to the periods in which they were released.

Then things picked up. A television set is discovered, and the news commentator reports that an epidemic of mass murder is underway. The recently dead, he says, are coming back to life in funeral parlors, morgues and cemeteries. Apparently some sort of unearthly radiation is involved (some sort of unearthly radiation is nearly always involved, seems like). The ghouls attack the living because they need to eat live flesh.

Set in an alternate reality, a rural Georgia cop wakes up in the hospital in Atlanta only to discover that the world he knows has ended. He soon faces his first "walkers," or the dead reanimated, and goes in search of his wife and son. His gang of survivors face not only the undead, but also the living groups of other humans out to take them down. "The Walking Dead" is the most-watched television series in basic cable history, based on the graphic novels by the same name, and has filmed exclusively in Georgia. It put locations in Atlanta, nearby Senoia and beyond on the map for fans of the show.

He wrote a fake medical journal paper on Ataxic Neurodegenerative Satiety Deficiency Syndrome, the putative disease of zombies, to prepare for his talk, and from there his fascination with the living dead took on a life of its own.

A first-person VR action game where players play as a hardened survivor traveling through a walker-infested, semi-flooded New Orleans. Players use an assortment of melee weapons like blades, axes, and ranged weaponry like bows, pistols, shotguns and machine guns to fend off the undead and the living alike. Combat is often close quarters, with blood and gore alongside decapitation and dismemberment as frequent sights. The environment often has dead bodies or blood visible in the area. During combat, the player may impale zombies in their heads and bodies with sharp objects, leaving their damaged corpses behind. The player is often put into moral dilemmas in which they may use violent action against initially non-hostile characters. Foul language and profanity happens frequently in dialogue.

From the advantage of hindsight, it often feels like no one but Dan O'Bannon could've directed "The Return of the Living Dead." The film contains plenty of the writer's penchant for enclosed, siege-like horror (as seen in "Alien" and "Dark Star"). His sardonic wit and pitch-black worldview are also keenly on display. Plus, his contribution to the script of "Dead & Buried," one of the bleakest zombie films ever made, clearly demonstrate his interest in the living dead. 041b061a72


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