Deadly Cinema

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Deadly Cinema
Deadly cinema.jpg
Directed by Matthew Muhl
Starring Jami Deadly
Alex Fuhrmann
Dante Martinez
Matthew Muhl
Zack Beseda
Bryan Kelly
Country of origin United States
No. of seasons 2
No. of episodes 8
Producer(s) Matthew Muhl
Running time 60 minutes
Original network NTTV
Original release October 16, 2003 (2003-10-16) – October 29, 2005 (2005-10-29)

Deadly Cinema is an award-winning television series which aired on NTTV from 2003 to 2005.[1]


Star of the show, Jami Deadly, is a self-described "average blonde bombshell" living in an unknown cemetery along with her neighborhood friends.[2][3] In between her adventures, Jami introduces public domain B-movies which the main characters heckle throughout the show.[4][5] Writer, director, producer, editor and actor for the show, Matthew Muhl, once stated about making the show: "We made it, blood, sweat, tears, and all. But mostly blood".[1][dead link]


  • Jami Deadly[6] as Herself
  • Alex Fuhrmann as Jenkins
  • Dante Martinez as Raoul
  • Matthew Muhl[7] as Conro Ziggy
  • Drew Edwards as Chaney
  • Zack Beseda[8] as Various Characters
  • Bryan Kelly[9] as Various Characters


Season One[edit]

Season Two[edit]


In 2005, Deadly Cinema won a Texas Intercollegiate Press Association award for "Best Television Production".[10]

DVD Release[edit]

In 2005, the 3-disc DVD set of the complete first and second seasons (along with commentary, bloopers, advertisements and a retrospective documentary) was released.[1][11]


In 2006, Deadly Cinema and its star were featured in Vampira: The Movie,[12] a documentary about Maila Nurmi, best known as Vampira, the very first horror host.[13]

In 2008, a comic book adaptation of Deadly Cinema: The Movie, written by Matthew Muhl with art by Scott D.M. Simmons,[14] was produced on the show's 5th anniversary.

In 2010, Deadly Cinema premiered on Roku.[15]

In 2011, Deadly Cinema premiered on YouTube.

In 2012, Deadly Cinema premiered on Facebook.[16]

In 2013, Deadly Cinema premiered a collection of videos on YouTube featuring never-before-seen cast interviews in celebration of the show's 10th anniversary.[17]

See also[edit]