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Frank (Josh Eal) is your typical loner out of a Western movie: He
rides the plains alone, looking for vengeance. Just that he does ride a
car rather than a horse, and that the one he's looking for is a zombie
possessed by a demon who kills identical twins. Ah yeah, and to pick up
his trail, he carries a copy (!) of the Necronomicon, and a demon in a
Eventually, Frank picks up a hitchhiker, Castor (Brandon Salkil),
who just happens to be the (healthier looking) splitting image of the
zombie demon who Frank's trailing, and who turns out to be his identical
twin. Frank figures his telepathic link to his brother (all identical
twins have telepathic links of course) could help him track down the
zombie demon ... but it also causes that the zombie demon (fittingly
called Pollux) is now after them.
In the meantime, Frank's sister Mercy
(Jessica Cook), who has lost an eye, a hand and her identical twin sister
to Pollux - which is why Frank is after him - has been following Pollux
simply by picking up his trail of twin murders. Frank tries to send Mercy
back home once their paths cross, but she is not easily dissuaded, and
eventually, everything mounts up to a deadly finale ...
might have guessed it, Zombie A-Hole is not the most intelligent
movie, nor does it necessarily make perfect sense - and it doesn't
actually have to, instead it's a throwback to the times when low budget
genre movies did not try to be witty, self- or genre-reflexive,
post-modern or over-the-top gross, but were mainly made to be fun telling
some outrageous (but often quite imaginative) stories that somehow
featured enough boobs and gore to keep everyone happy - think vintage Full
Moon movies (and Empire
films before them) perhaps, or Italian grindhouse fare of the early
So yeah, every serious demonologist or expert on H.P. Lovecraft
(whose body of work is referred to in the film) will probably love to hate
this film, but those who have come to have fun will have just that: Fun.
The whole thing is well-made especially when considering the low budget,
it's expertly paced, nicely shot and features a likeable cast as well as
some wonderfully grotesque special effects and quite a bit of gratuitous