October Positivity: End of the Harvest (dir by Rich Christiano)

This 1995 film takes place on a college campus that is ruled over by the worst possible people …. THE PHILOSOPHY CLUB!

Okay, that might be an exaggeration.  It’s a big campus and undoubtedly, most of the students are just doing their own thing and don’t particularly care about any of the clubs or any of the Greek organizations or any of that stuff.  That said, it does seem like a surprisingly large amount of people are interested in the weekly Philosophy Club debates, despite the fact that the Philosophy Club itself seems to only have three members.

After seeing his religious friend get totally trampled while trying to debate the existence of God, Scott (Brad Heller) decides that it’s time to take a stand.  Scott used to be a wild frat boy and he even lost his license due to a DUI.  But now, he’s super Christian and he’s totally excited because he found a 50 year-old thesis about when the Bible says the world is going to end.  Scott challenges the Philosophy Club to a debate and soon, flyers are being put up all over campus.

The only problem is that Scott isn’t ready for the debate.  The Philosophy Club has uncovered the secrets of Scott’s dark past and, after they harass him on campus and start calling his ex-girlfriends, Scott starts to feel that he won’t be able to make his case.  He begs Matt (David A.R. White) for help but Matt says that it’s pointless to try to debate anything in front of the Philosophy Club.  The Philosophy Club doesn’t care about anything but Marx and Nietzsche.  Matt not only thinks that the debate will be a waste of time but he also thinks that it will actually drive people away from religion.

Of course, Matt has another reasons for not wanting to talk about the end of the world.  He’s been having odd dreams, in which he’s standing in a wheat field and watching an old farmer using a scythe to bring in the last harvest….

There have been several faith-base films that have been set on campus and they all have the same basic plot.  A religious person goes to college and has their faith tested by people who were raised differently and who insist that science or philosophy can serve as a substitute for religion.  It always seems to lead to a classroom debate and the religious student usually wins because all of the arguments have been slanted to their side.  Of course, it’s not just Christian films that do this.  If there’s one thing that Christians and atheists share in common, it’s an almost total ignorance about how the other side views the world and the questions of existence.  Anti-Christian films always fall back on the stereotype of the fanatical parents who refuse to allow their children to leave the house.  Christian films, on the other hand, always seem to feature an atheist who is angry at God.  End of the Harvest doesn’t go quite as far into those stereotypes as some other Christian films do but it’s still hard not to notice that the bizarrely smug members of the Philosophy Club are left speechless by some pretty basic arguments.  It’s the fantasy that both atheists and Christians tend to indulge in, the one where you come up with the pithy one-liner that no one can refute.  Christians always want to know how you can be angry at a God you don’t believe in.  Atheists always want to know, if God created everything, who created God.  In the real world, both arguments can be easily refuted but, in the movies, they’re always game changers.

End of the Harvest is a fairly standard religion-on-campus film.  It’s not going to convert anyone.  That said, the scenes of Matt standing in that wheat field have a nicely surreal feel to them.  In those scenes, it really does feel like the end is coming.

Lisa Marie’s Week In Review: 9/26/22 — 10/2/22

Happy October!  

Let’s got to it:

Films I Watched:

  1. Dark Was The Night (2014)
  2. Exterminators of the Year 3000 (1983)
  3. The Gabby Petito Story (2022)
  4. Police Academy (1984)
  5. This Island Earth (1955)
  6. Uncommon Valor (1983)
  7. Urban Cowboy (1980)
  8. Vampire in Vegas (2009)
  9. The Werewolf of Washington (1973)

Television Shows I Watched:

  1. Abbott Elementary
  2. The Amazing Race
  3. Atlanta
  4. Beyond the Headlines
  5. Bubblegum Crisis
  6. CHiPs
  7. Concentration
  8. East New York
  9. Ghosts
  10. Hell’s Kitchen
  11. Law & Order
  12. Law & Order: Organized Crime
  13. Law & Order: SVU
  14. Mike
  15. Mike Judge’s Beavis and Butt-Head
  16. Monarch
  17. Night Flight
  18. Password
  19. Saving Grace
  20. So Help Me Todd
  21. Super Password
  22. Survivor

Books I Read:

  1. Bad Dreams (1994) by R.L. Stine
  2. The I-5 Killer (1988) by Ann Rule
  3. The Serial Killer Letters (1998) by Jennifer Furio
  4. The Wrong Number 2 (1995) by R.L. Stine

Music To Which I Listened:

  1. Arctic Monkeys
  2. Ashlee Simpson
  3. Avril Lavigne
  4. Big Data
  5. Bjork
  6. Blondie
  7. The Brady Bunch
  8. Britney Spears
  9. The Chordettes
  10. Christina Aguilera
  11. Ed Sheeran
  12. Fiona Apple
  13. Gary Jules
  14. Goblin
  15. Hilary Duff
  16. Jakalope
  17. Jessica Simpson
  18. John Carpenter
  19. Kim Wilde
  20. Lindsay Lohan
  21. Lorde
  22. Muse
  23. Nine Inch Nails
  24. Saint Motel

Live Tweets:

  1. Exterminators of the Year 3000
  2. Police Academy
  3. Uncommon Valor
  4. Dark Was The Night


  1. The Last of Us
  2. Smile
  3. 6 Trailers for October 2nd, 2022

Horror on the Lens:

  1. The Horror at 37,000 Feet
  2. The Giant Spider Invasion

Horror on Television:

  1. Ghost Story 1.1
  2. Ghost Story 1.2

4 Shots From Horror History:

  1. 1930s
  2. 1940s

News From Last Week:

  1. Rapper and actor Coolio dead at 59
  2. Actress Venetia Stevenson dead at 84
  3. Jim Root has issues with the new Slipknot album, takes a shot at Rage Against The Machine
  4. Trevor Noah to Exit ‘Daily Show’ After Seven Years
  5. ‘Community’ Movie Is Finally Happening, at Peacock, Fulfilling the Show’s Prophecy

Links From Last Week:

  1. Welcome To “Shocktober” 2022! Here Are Some Classic Horror Films To Get You Screaming!
  2. The World’s Common Tater’s Week in Books, Movies, and TV 10/1/22

Links From The Site:

  1. Erin shared Casper, Ghost, Trio, Park, Haunted Rock, Portal, and Margarita Ranch!
  2. Erin shared The Covers of Tales of Magic and Mystery, The Covers of La Paree, and the Adventures of Masked Detective!
  3. Erin reviewed Facing Nolan and The Furnace!
  4. Erin welcomed you to October!
  5. Erin shared a baseball moment that she loved!
  6. Case reviewed Waffle, Moon and Killer Pizza!
  7. Case wished you a Happy Horrorthon!
  8. Leonard shared the trailer for The Last of Us!
  9. Jeff shared music videos from The Dickies, Ozzy Osbourne, Winger, Deep Purple, Huey Lewis and the News, Meat Loaf, and Olivia Newton-John!
  10. Jeff reviewed Downdraft, Evil Toons, Death Kiss, Friend of the Family II, City of Bad Men, Revolver, and Vigilante!
  11. Jeff played Deathtrap and Deep In the Spooky, Scary Woods!
  12. Jeff shared a great moment in comic book history and a great moment in television history!
  13. I reviewed The Astrologer, A Little Game, Light Blast, The Gabby Petito Story, Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2, Second Glance, Exterminators of the Year 3000, Embrace of the Vampire, Bloody Moon, Await Further Instructions, Nightmare Alley, Father Stu, Urban Cowboy, Honk for Jesus Save Your Soul, Corrective Measures, Vendetta, Mike, and I Came By!
  14. I reviewed California Dreams, One World, City Guys, Love Boat, Fantasy Island, and Hang Time!
  15. I read Wrong Number 2, The Serial Killer Letters, Capital Crimes, Blood Sweat & Chrome, Night of Camp David, Altamont, Chiefs, The Nashville Chronicles, and The KGB Candidate!
  16. I shared my week in television, an amv of the day, and an anti-smoking commercialI shared ten things I’m looking forward to in October!
  17. I took a look at the casting of Frankenstein!
  18. I paid tribute to Michael Powell and Nicholas Winding Refn!
  19. I shared a scene from The Wolfman, Frankenstein and The Passenger!
  20. I shared my Oscar predictions for September!
  21. I wrote about a boy named Zac!

More From Us:

  1. At SyFy Designs, I shared My Favorite Time of Year, Happy Tuesday, It’s Wednesday, October Dreams, Be Sure To Answer, Happy October, and Relax!
  2. At Reality TV Chat Blog, I wrote about the finale of Big Brother, the latest episode of Survivor, and the latest episode of The Amazing Race!
  3. I wrote about Big Brother for the Big Brother Blog!
  4. At my music site, I shared songs from Gary Jules, John Carpenter, The Chordettes, Muse, Hilary Duff, Ashlee Simpson, and Lindsay Lohan!
  5. At my dream journal, I shared Last Night’s Fragment of Vaccine Booster Dream, Last Night’s Talking To Mom In The Rain Dream, Last Night’s Skipping High School Dream, Last Night’s Long Dream About A Dead Actor, Last Night’s Disney World Dream, Last Night’s Chess Playing Dream, and Last Night’s Cemetery Dream!
  6. For Horror Critic, I reviewed Attack of the Puppet People, This Island Earth, and The Giant Spider Invasion!
  7. At Pop Politics, Jeff shared 62 Years Ago Today, Mad Magazine on Top Gun, The Cure For The Political Blues, 83 Years Ago Today, Fordham Defeated Waynesburg, Fredric Wertham Prepares For October, The Thrilla in Manila, and Adam Kinzinger Loses it!
  8. At her photography site, Erin shared Branches, Alleyway, Fences, Stop, The Sun Through A Window, I Am With U, and The Tracks!

Want to check out last week?  Click here!

Horror on TV: Ghost Story 1.2 “The Concrete Captain” (dir by Richard Donner)

In the 2nd episode of Ghost Story, an important lesson is learned.  If you’re going to bury a sea captain, do not bury him in concrete because his spirit belongs to the ocean.  Upset his spirit and he’ll basically ruin whatever hopes you have of bringing tourists to the seashore!

This episode stars Gena Rowlands and Stuart Whitman and it was directed by none other than Richard Donner.  Donner, of course, would go on to direct such films as The Omen, Superman, and Lethal Weapon.


(Despite the weird thumbnail, this video should work if you click play.)

Albert Pujols Goes Deep

Usually, I only share Rangers stuff but today, Albert Pujols played his final regular season home game and he hit his 702nd career home run and the 23rd of what he says is going to be his final season.  Pujols is now fourth on the career home run list, behind Babe Ruth (714), Hank Aaron (755) and Barry Bonds (762).

Moments like these are a huge reason why I love baseball.

Great Moments In Television History #23: Barnabas Collins Is Freed From His Coffin

The year was 1967 and, in Collinsport, Maine, a petty criminal named Willie Loomis was about to make television history.  Convinced that a fortune in jewelry was hidden in the Collins family’s mausoleum, Willie broke in and opened a coffin that, strangely, was covered in chains.  Willie expected to find a fortune.  Instead, he found Barnabas Collins, a 200 year-old vampire who transformed Willie into his servant and proceeded to spend the next five years masquerading as a cousin from Britain while searching for both a cure to his condition and for the reincarnation of the love of his life, Josette.

Played by stage actor Jonathan Frid, Barnabas Collins made his first appearance on the April 18th, 1967 episode of Dark Shadows.  Though Barnabas was originally only meant to be a temporary addition to the show’s roster of characters, Frid proved to be popular with viewers, like my mother who not only watched the show when it first aired but also when reruns were broadcast in syndication many years later.  The show soon came to center on the ruthless vampire.

In fact, Frid and Barnabas became some identified with the show that many are still shocked to learn that Dark Shadows had run for a full year before Barnabas was introduced as a character.  When the show airs in syndication, it usually starts with Willie (played by John Karlen) opening Barnabas’s coffin and not with the earlier episodes in which the show’s nominal lead character, Victoria Winters, first arrived at Collinwood and met the members of the family.

Many future horror directors and writers have stated that their interest in the genre began with watching Jonathan Frid on Dark Shadows.  And it all began with that one great moment when Willie Loomis opened the coffin and set Barnabas free.

Previous Moments In Television History:

  1. Planet of the Apes The TV Series
  2. Lonely Water
  3. Ghostwatch Traumatizes The UK
  4. Frasier Meets The Candidate
  5. The Autons Terrify The UK
  6. Freedom’s Last Stand
  7. Bing Crosby and David Bowie Share A Duet
  8. Apaches Traumatizes the UK
  9. Doctor Who Begins Its 100th Serial
  10. First Night 2013 With Jamie Kennedy
  11. Elvis Sings With Sinatra
  12. NBC Airs Their First Football Game
  13. The A-Team Premieres
  14. The Birth of Dr. Johnny Fever
  15. The Second NFL Pro Bowl Is Broadcast
  16. Maude Flanders Gets Hit By A T-Shirt Cannon
  17. Charles Rocket Nearly Ends SNL
  18. Frank Sinatra Wins An Oscar
  19. CHiPs Skates With The Stars
  20. Eisenhower In Color
  21. The Origin of Spider-Man
  22. Steve Martin’s Saturday Night Live Holiday Wish List

Great Moments In Comic Book History #27: The Skrulls Are Here

Just a few months after introducing themselves to the world, the Fantastic Four appear to be on a crime rampage!  The Thing swims out to an oil rig and knocks it over with one punch.  The Human Torch melts a memorial.  The Invisible Girl steals jewelry.  And when New York suffers a huge blackout, witnesses report seeing an arm stretching it’s way into a powerplant and flipping the off switch!

The Fantastic Four claim that they’re innocent and it turns out that they are.  Four shape-shifting aliens, known as the Skrulls, have traveled to Earth and are pretending to be the Fantastic Four so that the government will turn on them and it will be easier for the Skrulls to take over the planet.  Fortunately, Mr. Fantastic figures out what’s going on.  Not only does he fool the Skrull commanders by showing them back issues of Journey Into Mystery and Strange Tales and saying that they’re actual newspapers about the monsters that exist on earth but he also hypnotizes three of the Skrulls on Earth and convinces them that they are cows.

I’ve always liked the Skrulls and it’s always bothered me that they seemed to lose almost every war that they got involved in.  How could the Kree defeat the Skrulls?  And was it necessary to add insult to injury by having Galactus eat their homeworld?  The Skrulls just could not catch a break and I think that’s one reason why they’ve always been popular.  With their ability to change their shape and adopt the powers of the heroes that they’re imitating, the Skrulls should have been unstoppable.  They should have conquered this planet a long time ago.  But the Skrulls, for all of their powers, could just never seem to get it together.  To paraphrase Uncle Ben, with great power comes truly rotten luck.

Fantastic Four #2 was not only the first appearance of the Skrulls but it was also the first instance of a Marvel super hero team thwarting an invasion of Earth.  (Eventually, Earth being invaded would become a monthly occurrence in the Marvel Universe.)  The issue also introduced a major Marvel theme.  The Fantastic Four may have saved the world from Mole Man just a few weeks before the Skrulls arrived but it didn’t take long for the general public to turn on them.  It was a lesson that would later also be learned by Spider-Man and the X-Men.  The general public is extremely fickle when it comes to its super heroes.

And it all started with four shape-shifters coming to Earth.  The Skrulls may never win but Marvel still owes much to them.

Fantastic Four Vol. 1 No. 2

(September, 1962)

“The Fantastic Four Meets The Skrulls From Outer Space”

Script: Stan Lee
Pencils: Jack Kirby
Inks: George Klein
Letters: John Duffy

Previous Great Moments In Comic Book History:

  1. Winchester Before Winchester: Swamp Thing Vol. 2 #45 “Ghost Dance” 
  2. The Avengers Appear on David Letterman
  3. Crisis on Campus
  4. “Even in Death”
  5. The Debut of Man-Wolf in Amazing Spider-Man
  6. Spider-Man Meets The Monster Maker
  7. Conan The Barbarian Visits Times Square
  8. Dracula Joins The Marvel Universe
  9. The Death of Dr. Druid
  10. To All A Good Night
  11. Zombie!
  12. The First Appearance of Ghost Rider
  13. The First Appearance of Werewolf By Night
  14. Captain America Punches Hitler
  15. Spider-Man No More!
  16. Alex Ross Captures Galactus
  17. Spider-Man And The Dallas Cowboys Battle The Circus of Crime
  18. Goliath Towers Over New York
  19. NFL SuperPro is Here!
  20. Kickers Inc. Comes To The World Outside Your Window
  21. Captain America For President
  22. Alex Ross Captures Spider-Man
  23. J. Jonah Jameson Is Elected Mayor of New York City
  24. Captain America Quits
  25. Spider-Man Meets The Fantastic Four
  26. Spider-Man Teams Up With Batman For The Last Time

Waffle, Review by Case Wright

I do love a good short film. I love a good comedy horror and loathe the ones that are terrible like this garbage trash “Origin” that I reviewed last year: https://unobtainium13.com/2021/10/06/origin-film-review-by-case-wright/ I’m not saying that the person who unleashed “Origin” or any terrible Short Film should be imprisoned forever, but I’m not saying that they shouldn’t either- Listen, I’ll back your play.

Waffle was ….. not bad. There were some stunners last year. I mean true artworks and please if you have the ability to hire these actors, writers, and directors – please call them. I’ll spot your month’s IMDB Pro dues if you do. *winks with sexy Italian eyebrows, makes click sound – Sup?*

Kate Marovitch and Kerry Barker created Waffle and they hit a number of good points. It’s a self-contained story. They were on a budget, but made the film look awfully slick. There’s a clear plot and narrative thread. I put this short-film in the good category, which I don’t give out lightly. Shorts are a unique storytelling artform- Every word matters and every second matters. I wouldn’t mind seeing another one of their shorts; however, I’d like to see what they could create for a series.

The short takes our phone induced isolation to another level. In this world, you rent friendship and love with a finger swipe, but Katie uses the evil Tinder to find her victims. Yes, this plot is straight-forward, but it had some funny lines and a heart. They are tapping into the interpersonal relationship version of there are “ten-thousand channels and nothing’s on.”

I don’t want to spoil the ending and would recommend this ten-minutes for you. Yes, you!

The TSL’s Horror Grindhouse: The Astrologer (dir by James Glickenhaus)

Quite possibly one of the most boring film ever made, 1975’s The Astrologer tells the story of …. well, I’m not really sure what the point of it all is.

Basically, an astrologer named Alexi Abarnel (Bob Byrd) has figured how to combine the zodiac with 70s technology and, as a result, everyone’s potential for good and evil can be determined simply by typing their birthdate into a computer.  The U.S. government funds his agency, which is known as Interzod.  And let’s be honest, that does sound like the type of dumbass thing that the government would fund, especially when the Democrats are in power.

According to the stars, the second coming of Christ is only a few days away.  Alexi is convinced that he has married the woman who is destined to give birth to the Savior.  Because of this, he refuses to consummate his marriage because it’s very important that she remain a virgin.  However, he hasn’t bothered to inform her of any of this so poor Kate (Monica Tidwell) spends all of her time wondering why her husband hasn’t touched her in five years of marriage and why it’s also so important to him that she never tell anyone the actual date of her birth.

Meanwhile, a group of gypsies are traveling the country and, under the leadership of Kajerste (Mark Buntzman), they are both murdering people and also compelling people to commit suicide.  Interzod is concerned about Kajerste because of his “zodiacal” potential but Alexei is also concerned that he doesn’t have Kajerste’s exact birthdate.  But the fact that Kajerste is commanding his followers to kill people should be enough to clue Interzod into the fact that Kajerste is bad guy, regardless of whether he’s a Capricorn or an Aquarius.  Fortunately, Interzod has come up with a plan on how to kill Kajerste, one that involves implanting thoughts in his head via electrodes and tranquilizer dots.  A young congressman (Al Narcisse) wants to help because he’s so interested in Interzod’s work.  However, it turns out that the ludicrously complicated plan to take out Kajerste is …. well, ludicrously complicated.  If my tax money is going to fund Interzod, I would hope they would make better use of it.

The film’s plot definitely has the potential to be interesting but, unfortunately, The Astrologer is a very, very talky film.  It only has a 78-minute running time and the majority of the film is made up people having very long and very dry conversations about how Interzod works and why its work is important.  The problem is that there’s not really any need to convince the viewers that Interzod is important or to show us how it works.  No watching this film is going to be interested in an in-depth examination of a fictional government agency.  Everyone knows that this isn’t 60 Minutes and it’s not like the NSA has hand-picked the correspondent who is going to be reporting on them.  This is a film about spies, astrology, and a killer cult.  It should be a lot of fun but instead it’s incredibly boring.

That’s not to say that it’s a total waste.  This was James Glickenhaus’s first film as a director.  Glickenhaus went to direct some well-regarded action films in the 80s and there are a handful of isolated moments in The Astrologer where it is obvious that the film was made by someone who had a good visual eye.   A cult ceremony scene that is almost totally made up of freeze frames is nicely done.  And, as always, it’s hard not to admire the ambition of someone trying to make a metaphysical thriller and tackle the big questions of existence on a budget.

In the end, though, the most interesting thing about The Astrologer is its insistence on having its characters frequently use the term “zodiacal.”  Take a drink every time that you hear someone say, “zodiacal” but don’t drive afterwards.

Downdraft (1996, directed by Michael Mazo)

When an out-of-control general was on the verge of destroying the world, Col. Jack Slater (Vincent Spano) did what he had to do and he killed him.  Now, Slater is in a military prison and separated from his family.  However, he’s offered an opportunity to win his freedom.  All he has to do is reassemble his old crew of military/scientist specialists and deactivate an underground computer.  The problem is that a mad scientist named LaGrange (Zdenek Maryska) is threatening to use the computer to destroy the world and the underground chambers are patrolled by a killer cyborg that has melded with LaGrange’s mind.  Meanwhile, above ground, General Devlin (Paul Koslo) is willing to sacrifice Jack and his team if it means covering up what’s happening underground.  If the cyborg doesn’t kill them, the super computer will.  If the super computer can’t get the job done, the government cover-up will do what has to be done.  If the government can’t do it, the earthquake will have to suffice.  Either way, it seems unlikely that Jack and his people are going to escape that underground chamber with their lives.

“Game over, man!”

No one shouted that in Downdraft but they could have because the scenes of the team searching the underground chamber will be familiar to anyone who remembers the space marines exploring the destroyed colony in Aliens.

“I’ll be back.”

No one says that in Downdraft but someone could have because the computer turning on the humans that created it will be familiar to anyone who remembers what John Connor told Sarah in The Terminator.

“Thank you and have a nice day.”

Again, no one says it in Downdraft but they could have because the killer cyborg might as well be named Robocop.

Downdraft takes elements from all of those films and then adds in the type of corrupt general who would send John Rambo to Vietnam and then abandon him there once it became obvious that Rambo had found evidence of American POWs.  There’s not much about Downdraft that feels original but I will give Downdraft credit for including a little bit of everything.  Not only is there a killer robot and a super computer and an untrustworthy general and a government coverup and a team of quirky nerds who know how to fight but there’s also a race against time to defuse a hydrogen bomb and several scenes of people having to climb rickety ladders and cross over chasms on unstable bridges.  The action is impossible to follow but when there’s so much of it, it almost doesn’t matter.  The main message of the movie is that humanity shouldn’t become reliant on supercomputers to run the world.  It’s a good thing we all learned that lesson, right?

Vincent Spano was a good actor, even in this.  Whatever happened to him?  While he’s saving the world, he also finds time to fall in love with a Russian scientist played by Kate Vernon, who went from playing a key supporting role in Malcom X to starring in this.  Everyone has bills to pay.  That was as true in 1996 as it is today.

Game Review: Deathtrap (2021, Deathtrap Productions)

A trip to the market turns into a fight for survival when you are abducted and knocked unconscious.  When you awaken, you find yourself in a dark cell.  Will you just check out the sealed door, with its keypad?  Will you try to figure out how to unlock the trap door or will you search the bookcase?  Will you make smart use of the stove or will you make the same mistake that I did?  And if you do figure out how to escape the first room, will you be able to find your way out of the abandoned theme park in which you’ve been imprisoned?

Deathtrap is an old school text adventure, one where it’s important to carefully read descriptions, search everything that you can possibly search, and not waste too much time while doing it.  It’s also a game that rewards those who are good at solving puzzles.  Puzzles, of course, are my main weakness when it comes to Interactive Fiction.  I’m terrible at puzzles.  I’m the player who dies in a dozen different ways before I finally figure out how to survive and usually, that’s just because I’ve exhausted every other option.  Usually, I can only solve puzzles by default.

My fear of puzzles aside, I enjoyed Deathtrap.  It’s a well-written game and it’s challenging without being impossible.  (I died several times but I imagine people who can actually solve puzzles might not have that problem.)  The vivid prose does good job of putting you in the reality of being trapped in a dark and dangerous place and it doesn’t shy away from the consequences of going down the wrong hallway or opening the wrong door.  It’s hard not to respect a game that will kill your character just because you randomly opened the wrong door or went the wrong direction or made the wrong decision when it came time to choose whether you wanted to walk or crawl down a hallway.  It’s challenging but it’s also very rewarding when you actually do succeed in surviving and escaping.  How long will it take you to find your way out?

Play Deathtrap!