When my then-boyfriend proposed to me on Valentine's day in 1986, it was very, very romantic.
He planned and cooked an incredible dinner, and presented me with a beautiful diamond and garnet band.
We were both in graduate programs; we were poor as dirt, and we were the first of our friends to get married.
We set a date a year and half out, and started to plan. We were kids however, and weren't great at navigating the dynamics that were building, as we planned our life together.
He hinted that there is a company that does stellar work with Blu-Ray “collector’s editions” that is interested in putting it out, but he wants to aim for a theatrical release.
Not too surprising considering the Deadline report from 2013 claimed this conversion cost somewhere in the million (! Is there room or interest in a big theatrical re-release of a 1979 zombie epic that basically started it all? Bottom line, did DAWN OF THE DEAD need to be converted to 3D? But it’s still a great movie, and it’s cool that this version exists.
) dollar range, which is unbelievable considering the original budget was 5,000. There’s definitely a market for it on home video, especially for those of us that love having a home 3D set-up.
I was only 24-years-old when I got married; 29 seemed old, not to mention imagining myself being married for that many years!We tried; we really did, but planning was not in our makeup then, either. We were kids when we changed our wedding date, in response to parental challenges (isn't it always your parents' fault?), and we planned our wedding like kids do: with little consideration for future consequences ... The Valentine's conundrum aside, this past weekend my husband and I celebrated 29 years of marriage; we've been together for 33.And as if by fate, the very next day, Beyond Fest in Los Angeles announced that it would premiere this version as part of their 2016 line-up. Unrated horror that pushed the limits of what could be shown on screen. This was still the original theatrical version, but now converted from start to finish in 3D.DAWN OF THE DEAD, as a piece of horror cinema, is a lot of things. And he went on to credit George for making such a long-lasting piece of pure cinema. I had never had the opportunity to see DAWN OF THE DEAD on the big-screen, so this was a thrill, regardless of which dimension it was screening in! As a kid, I recall my friends & I teaming up with their younger brothers to play “Dawn Of The Dead.” It’d be a scenario where their place doubled for the mall, and we’d run around, hiding behind furniture and pretend to kill zombies.