Ghoulish host Scarlet Fry (Walter Ruether) tells six macabre little
- In the Sack: Rebecca (Llana Lloyd) is on a blind date with
Josh (Walter Ruether), your typical street punk. But when he becomes
too assuming and tires to force his dick down her throat - she just
cuts the thing of. When she later puts the severed member into her
handbag, we find out Josh is not the first man she has castrated ...
- Manwich: Two lumberjacks (Noah Clark, Grant Mcaiver) hare
having lunch when one of them starts complaining about the lack of
meat in his sandwich - so he just cuts of his mate's leg for some
- Salt with that, Dear: A woman (Carol Wunderlich) drives her
timid husband over the edge with her nagging (about salt mainly) that
he eventually beats her to a pulp.
- Kiss Kiss me New Wave Zombie: A woman (Shelly Barsky) mourns
the death of a loved one on a graveyard - when a zombie rises from one
of the neighbouring tombs and eats her up.
- A Day in the Park: When he rather by chance finds a gun in a
trashbin, a thug finally finds the courage to propose to his
girlfriend - and when she refuses him, he pulls his gun and they
become engaged in a fight to the death ... which ultimately he wins,
but only with a pencil sticking inhie back.
- R.I.P.: A rather large woman (Dianne Nelson) cannot sleep because
her intimidated husband (Walter Ruether) is chopping wood, just like
she told him. So she takes a big battle axe and cuts her man down to
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In the end, Scarlet Fry himself is faced with protesters ... but
there's nothing a good battle axe cannot take care of.
The shot-on-video film Scarlet Fry's Horrorama is just what it
is in an enjoyably unpretentious way, a collection of short stories with
macabre and gory endings, and that's that. And even if the individual
plots of the shorts may vary in quality, they are all short enough to pack
a punch (after all, the whole movie lasts a mere half hour), and
especially considering the film's amateur roots, they are all well enough
made (in terms of cinematography and editing) to get their point across in
an unembarrassing way. Plus, the gore effects might be crude, but they are
charmingly so and reminiscent of Herschell Gordon Lewis' work in the
Get a limited VHS of Scarlet Fry's Horrorama here: http://srscinema.com/home/?page_id=178&index=6