House of the Wolf Man

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
This article is about the 2009 horror film. For the M. K. Wren novel, see House of the Wolf. For the Basil Copper novel, see The House of the Wolf.
House of the Wolf Man
Houseofwolfman.jpg
McGarr in the film
Directed by Eben McGarr
Produced by
  • John P. McGarr
  • Eben McGarr
  • Roland R. Rosenberg Jr.
  • David Sontag
  • Larry Sontag
Written by Eben McGarr
Starring
Music by Nate Scott
Cinematography Royce A. Dudley
Edited by Cyrus Navarro
Distributed by Taurus Entertainment Company[1]
Language English

House of the Wolf Man is an American monster horror film produced in 2009 by My Way Pictures. The film was inspired by the Universal Monsters movies,[2] and was shot in the same style.

Plot[edit]

Dr. Bela Reinhardt (Ron Chaney) is a mad doctor who has invited five people to his castle to determine which of them shall inherit his estate.[3] He has arranged for a competition of sorts. The winner will be chosen by process of... elimination. The visitors quickly realize they made a terrible mistake in accepting Reinhardt's invitation, but are trapped like rats in a cage under the watchful eye of Reinhardt's ghoulish manservant, Barlow. They soon discover the castle is full of terrifying monsters such as the Wolf Man, Frankenstein's Monster, and Dracula.[4]

Cast[edit]

  • Ron Chaney as Bela Reinhardt[5]
  • Dustin Fitzsimons as Reed Chapel
  • Jeremie Loncka as Conrad Sullivan
  • Sara Raftery as Mary Chapel
  • Cheryl Rodes as Elmira Cray
  • Jim Thalman as Archibald Whitlock
  • John McGarr as Barlow
  • Billy Bussey as the Wolf Man
  • Craig Dabbs as the Frankenstein's Monster
  • Michael R. Thomas as Dracula
  • Saba Moor-Doucette as Vadoma

Production notes[edit]

House of the Wolf Man is an homage to classic horror films, shot in black and white and 1:33 aspect ratio (full frame).[2]

Reception[edit]

Infinite Hollywood reviewed the film for Halloween 2011, "This movie is such a good concept, horribly wasted. The dialogue isn't so badly written (with a few notable exceptions), but spoken by these stiffs it comes across horribly".

References[edit]

Infinite Hollywood: House of the Wolf Man Review

External links[edit]