Subject: I have found a DVD that I think you would enjoy
Actors: Nick Searcy, Matt Keeslar, Joelle Carter, Andy Boswell, Sean Bridgers
Director: Tony Elwood
Genres: Mystery & Suspense
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Member Movie Reviews
William F. (furmage) from APPLE VALLEY, CA
Reviewed on 6/1/2011...
This movie stars Nick Searcy and Joelle Carter of the hit FX series Justified. Nick Searcy does a real super job at playing the back woods villian. I liked it.
1 of 1 member(s) found this review helpful.
Cold Storage thaws a bit in the middle
Dayna Newman | Tampa | 05/04/2010
(3 out of 5 stars)
"The Cover art and Title might be somewhat misleading as they played only a small role in the last part of the film. "this isn't a spoiler".
Cold Storage started off with a great gore effect "a flashback" Then as the story went to present day it became somewhat slow..Although there are some wonderful aspects to the movie,one being Nick Searcy who always plays a crazy lunatic to perfection with out over acting and making it seem very real.I also am a big Matt Keeslar fan, although his role was somewhat wasted he's still nice to look at.
There are some grit my teeth and wince, gross out moments in the film..I don't gross out easily but GAG,some of this did.The story has certain elements of May,Grace and Psycho but not a copycat.
It was interesting enough and worth watching I just wish it were a little faster paced.What few gore effects there were, were very well done and were very effective..
If brushing your teeth with a straight razor,Boils,Necrophilia or a fat sheriff sucking very runny egg yokes through a straw gross you out by all means watch it..Or not~!"
Michael Butts | Martinsburg, WV USA | 06/11/2010
(3 out of 5 stars)
"Nick Searcy's disturbing performance as Clive Mercer is the biggest asset in this twisted tale of obsession. Clive stumbles upon a young woman killed in a freak auto accident and sees her as his ideal woman. Her concerned sister and estranged boyfriend try to discern her whereabouts with unpleasant results.
The movie moves slowly but Searcy's almost pathetic portrait of a sad and lonely man maintains your interest."