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One evening at a rural bar, a motley bunch of patrons struggle to survive a ravenous family of flying beasts bent on eating all of them.
Director Gulager makes the most of what he's given; the resulting Feast offers up some surprisingly tasty -- if far from nourishing -- morsels.
It works as a funny and slicker-than-expected parody of the genre.
When monsters attack, the camera gets all jerky, creating the horror effect known as motion sickness.
A satisfying roll in the horror sack, and I flipped for it...
The first two "Project Greenlight" films got only brief local runs. Feast isn't likely to do much better.
While the reality television series that chronicled the making of this low-budget horror film last year was extremely entertaining, the piece of cinema that resulted is kind of a bore.
amidst all the gleeful profanity, gross character stereotyping, outrageous interspecies rape and gory grotesquery, an apparent lack of originality is the one thing that should not cause undue offence here.
Who knows what might have happened if he had the time and the leverage to smooth out the rough edges, but material this junky can only be salvaged for so much scrap.
[Director John Gulager] shows a little flair for the genre, though the editing is so frenetic you really can't see what's going on (a blessing, considering how cheesy the monsters look and move).
Feast is too knowing and in its own way, too high profile to be born as cult cinema. But it's a reasonable facsimile and as such deserves a look from the genre connoisseur.
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