5 across the eyes
Antiworld – 5 across the eyes
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Five across the eyes: hit or miss
Five Across the Eyes is a suspense/horror film produced by Trauma One Entertainment and directed by Greg Swinson and Ryan Thiessen. It was shot in Greene County, Tennessee, and Morristown, Tennessee, in 2005.
Five high school girls get lost on their way home from a football game in a place known as “the eyes.” The students panic and flee the scene after a collision with a parked SUV in a store parking lot. A vehicle with only one headlight begins to pursue them, trapping them on a desolate road. The driver, believing that the five girls have ruined her marriage, forcibly removes them from their car, forcing them to strip and urinate on their clothes while being held at gunpoint. The driver pursues them throughout the film, performing many violent and sexual acts on them after letting them go. The girls also learn that there are dead bodies in the back of the driver’s vehicle. They exact their vengeance, stabbing the driver several times with a screwdriver and setting her body on fire. When they returned to the shop, they found that the driver had killed everyone inside and fled. The film concludes with the girls driving off into the darkness, one of them puking, and another girl driving telling her not to wreck her mother’s car.
Five across the eyes – trailer
I’ve said before that if I have to watch another movie about five teenagers in a car getting lost on a backroads lane, I’m going to throw myself through the TV screen. Of course, I never make good on my threat. I keep watching, only to be frustrated by the same boring formulaic garbage that is repeated forever.
When I put Five Across The Eyes into my DVD player, I braced myself for the worst. The plot not only involved five girls in a car getting lost on a backroads lane, but it also appeared to be filmed on a cell phone. In the first five minutes, I was on the verge of hitting the stop button.
We probably wouldn’t have been able to watch Five Through The Eyes 10–20 years ago. The directors (first-timers Greg Swinson and Ryan Thiessen) would have made a short film and submitted it to the studio as a show tape. They would have obtained funding from the studio to make a “proper” film. Of course, we get to see this home-made mini-masterpiece in this day and age, when shooting and editing on digital is so cheap, and, hell, even distributing and selling a film is simpler than it was.
Five across the eyes – phelous
Isabella, Jamie, Melanie, Caroline, and Stephanie are lost on their way back home after taking a shortcut. Bell, who is inexperienced behind the wheel of her mother’s van, is concerned about the late hour. Bell inadvertently bumps one of the headlights of a parked SUV when the quintet decides to stop in an isolated store to ask for directions. The girls plan to leave and drive down a dark and desolate path in the hopes of finding the main road. They try to make a U-turn and are pursued by the SUV’s driver for the rest of the night.
This film has a number of flaws that make it appear to be a low-budget class project from a film school student. However, I must give it credit for its campiness. Throughout the film, I found myself laughing out loud many times. It was so bad at times that it was funny, making it amusing to watch. Pop a bowl of popcorn, invite some friends over, and enjoy a low-budget slasher film with a twist of psychological horror and a splash of campy ridiculousness. I agree with the others who say the sound is awful. Most of the time, the dialogue is virtually difficult to understand, and the music is merely there.