Erin Brown

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Erin Brown
Born Erin DeWright
(1979-10-16) October 16, 1979 (age 35)
East St. Louis, Illinois, United States
Other names Misty Mundae
Sadie Lane
Occupation Film actress, musician, model

Erin Brown (born Erin DeWright[1] on October 16, 1979) is an American film actress, filmmaker, model and musician. Brown has starred in over fifty low-budget films, under the names Sadie Lane and Misty Mundae.

Film career[edit]

Softcore[edit]

From 1997 to 2002, Brown worked for pornographic film production company Factory 2000. She signed an exclusive contract with E.I. Independent Cinema, performing mainly in softcore pornography under the stage name Misty Mundae.

During this period she also appeared (as Misty Mundae) in the 1999 hardcore film Vampire Strangler alongside her then-boyfriend William Hellfire, who also directed the film.[2][3]

In 2000, she traveled to Paris to film the U.S./French co-production Vampire of Notre Dame which was later acquired and distributed by Seduction Cinema under the title An Erotic Vampire in Paris. Brown also wrote, directed, and starred in a 2002 remake of the 1969 film Lustful Addiction. Some other E.I. produced films starring Brown as Misty Mundae include Play-Mate of the Apes (2002), Spiderbabe (2003) and Lord of The G-Strings (2004).

Horror films[edit]

She appeared in a Columbine massacre-inspired B movie, Duck! The Carbine High Massacre in 1999. In 2003, Brown began to perform in low-budget horror films produced by E.I. Independent Cinema's horror division Shock-O-Rama Cinema, such as The Screaming Dead, Bite Me!, Shock-O-Rama, and Chantal. At the 2006 New Jersey International Film and Screenplay Festival (later renamed the Hoboken International Film Festival), she was nominated for Best Actress, for her role in the psychological thriller Sinful.[4] That same year, she appeared in a CKY music video for the song "Shock and Terror" directed by Bam Margera.[5]

In 2004, Brown released her short film Voodoun Blues direct to DVD through Shock-O-Rama Cinema. This film had won an award for best short film at her college film festival. Shortly after this, she sold her interest in the Misty Mundae name to EI Independent Cinema, left that company, and retired from softcore films to pursue mainstream acting.

Working as Erin Brown, Brown then performed in several independent horror films such as Tony Todd's Shadow: Dead Riot, and the film adaptation of Jack Ketchum's The Lost. She starred opposite Angela Bettis in a January 2006 episode of Showtime's Masters of Horror series entitled "Sick Girl". She and her boyfriend's band "the Homeward Band" contributed music to "Sick Girl," but weren't credited due to time constraints.[6][7]

Brown's success in horror movies was such that an item in Sci Fi Weekly included Misty Mundae on "the list of living horror icons—the ones whose movies you might pay to see or rent, the ones you'd stand in line to shake hands with or to snag an autograph from", along with Robert Englund, Linda Blair, Malcolm McDowell, Elvira, and Jamie Lee Curtis, among others.[8]

Later years[edit]

In 2005, EI Independent Cinema, since renamed Pop Cinema, announced its intent to continue releasing previously-filmed softcore films starring Brown as Misty Mundae.[9]

In August 2006, Brown was cast in a major role in The Rage, directed by Robert Kurtzman, which was released on DVD in 2008.[10]

In 2007, Erin Brown had a supporting role in the independent film All Along, a romantic comedy scripted by and starring Bill Page.[11] She also starred in the Polonia brothers film Splatter Beach.[12] In March 2007, she was cast in Dying God, directed by Fabrice Lambot. Dying God was released in France in 2008.

In January 2008, Pop Cinema, announced a limited convention tour to promote the release of An Erotic Werewolf in London. Brown appeared as Mundae to greet fans at such shows as the Fangoria's Weekend of Horrors and Chiller Theatre. One month later, a 2 DVD collector's edition of Vampire Strangler was released. In July, Screamkings.com licensed the Misty Mundae name from Pop Cinema and announced the feature film Sculpture. Sculpture is the first feature film to star Brown as Misty Mundae since the 2005-released film Shock-O-Rama.

In 2009, she began appearing in the Cinemax television series Lingerie as Stephanie.[13]

In 2012, Lukas Persson directed a post-apocalyptic western short starring Brown called This Girl's Gun, which won her the best actress award at the 2012 PollyGrind Film Festival.[14]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Erin Brown. Alternate Name: Misty Mundae. Movies.nytimes.com (2007-01-18). Retrieved on 2012-02-08.
  2. ^ B.L. "Review of Vampire Strangler". 
  3. ^ Jane, Ian. "Review of Vampire Strangler". Retrieved 2013-03-22. 
  4. ^ "Official Selections and films that were presented at the 2006 New Jersey International Film & Screenplay Festival". Hoboken International Film Festival. Retrieved 22 December 2009. 
  5. ^ "CKY – Shock and Terror". Island Records. Retrieved 4 July 2011. 
  6. ^ F. de Mattos, João Marcelo (2006-08-30). "Solidão, comédia romântica pop, terror: viva McKee, o jovem mestre". Almanaque Virtual – Cultura em Movimento (in Portuguese). Almanaque Virtual. Retrieved 30 July 2012. - Jay dá detalhes das canções e lembra que ela e o diretor tiveram uma banda juntos na faculdade, a “The Detonauts”. (Brown tem uma também, a Homeward Band). 
  7. ^ McKee, Lucky; Jaye Barnes Luckett, Angela Bettis and Jesse Hlubik (2006). "Audio commentary track for the film "Sick Girl" In the Masters of Horror series". 
  8. ^ Spelling, Ian (2007-10-08). "Sid Haig shines a light on Night of the Living Dead 3D and looks back on 50 years of horror-ible work". Sci Fi Weekly. Archived from the original on 2007-12-21. Retrieved 2007-12-23. 
  9. ^ Re:Mourning Misty. Dvdtalk.com (2005-12-18). Retrieved on 2012-02-08.
  10. ^ The Rage film site
  11. ^ Erin Brown bio on (re)Search my Trash. Search my Trash. Retrieved on 2012-02-08.
  12. ^ Splatter Beach (Video 2007). IMDb.com
  13. ^ Lingerie Cast and Crew. cinemax.com
  14. ^ "This Girl's Gun (2012) - IMDb". IMDb. Retrieved 31 July 2012. 

External links[edit]