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Eggshells (film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Eggshells
Eggshells.JPG
Theatrical release poster
Directed byTobe Hooper
Produced byDavid L. Ford
Tobe Hooper
Raymond O'Leary
Written byTobe Hooper
Kim Henkel
StarringRon Barnhart
Pamela Craig
Allen Danziger
Sharron Danziger
Kim Henkel
CinematographyTobe Hooper
Edited byRobert Elkins
Tobe Hooper
Distributed byWatchmaker Films (2009)
Release date
1969[1][2]
Running time
89 minutes
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish
Budget$40,000[3]

Eggshells is a 1969 American independent experimental film directed by Tobe Hooper in his directorial debut. Hooper, who co-wrote the film with Kim Henkel, also served as one of the film's producers. The film centers on a commune of young hippies, who slowly become aware of an otherworldy presence that resides in the basement.

Plot

A group of young hippies, having recently moved into an old house in the woods, slowly become aware of an otherworldly presence residing in the basement of the house.[1][2]

Cast

  • Mahlon Foreman as Mahlon
  • Ron Barnhart as Ron
  • Amy Lester as Amy
  • Kim Henkel as Toes
  • Pamela Craig as Pam
  • Jim Schulman as Jim
  • Allen Danziger as Allen

Reception

Modern response

Zane Gordon-Bouzard of Birth.Movies.Death that the film "lay[s] out its rambling vision of hippie life in Austin, Texas in a series of acid-splashed reveries". Gordon-Bouzard also noted that the film displayed many of the themes and motifs that would become a staple in director Hooper's later films.[4] Louis Black from The Austin Chronicle gave the film a positive review, stating that the film very much emulated the works of Jean-Luc Godard. Black also praised the film for its capturing of 1960s Austin attitudes and lifestyles, as well as the psychedelic visuals and Hooper's direction.[5]

See also

Citations

Sources

Books

  • Macor, Alison (February 22, 2010). Chainsaws, Slackers, and Spy Kids: Thirty Years of Filmmaking in Austin, Texas. University of Texas Press. ISBN 978-0-292-77829-0.
  • Towlson, Jon (March 20, 2014). Subversive Horror Cinema: Countercultural Messages of Films from Frankenstein to the Present. McFarland & Company. ISBN 978-0-7864-7469-1.

Websites

Further reading

External links


This page was last edited on 27 March 2021, at 01:35
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