|Directed by||Albert Pyun|
|Produced by||Harold Sobel|
|Written by||Scott Fields
Don Michael Paul
|Music by||Michael McCarty|
|Editing by||Dennis M. O'Connor|
|Distributed by||The Cannon Group|
|Release dates||May 9, 1986|
|Running time||95 min.|
|Box office||$2.4 million (US)|
At an elite school, a group of students who call themselves "The Sentinels" begin terrorizing their socially undesirable classmates. Soon, one of their targets ends up brutally murdered.
An editor of the high school paper begins to investigate and The Sentinels become even more ruthless in their behavior.
"Dangerously Close" features music from Robert Palmer ("Addicted to Love"), Fine Young Cannibals ("Suspicious Minds"), and Van Halen's version of Roy Orbison's Pretty Woman". Most notable among the tunes, however, is The Smithereens first hit, "Blood and Roses", which was chosen as the movie's theme song; a video that featured scenes from the film soon entered heavy rotation on MTV. All songs were selected by Albert Pyun himself and have made "Dangerously Close" an 80's cult film, still reviewed in the 21st century.
- Andrew Yule, Hollywood a Go-Go: The True Story of the Cannon Film Empire, Sphere Books, 1987 p189
- Darnton, Nina (May 9, 1986). "Dangerously Close (1986) FILM: 'DANGEROUSLY CLOSE,' BY PYUN". The New York Times.
|This article about an action thriller film is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|