Genre: Supernatural Thriller
Duration: 1 hour 15 minutes
Rated: Unrated (Profanity)
What happens when you make a $500 feature film with no crew?
See for yourself ...
What's the movie about?
On the verge of financial hardship, a married couple receives a mysterious red cube at their doorstep. But when the cube causes a strange disturbance, the couple throws it away, only to have another one arrive at the door … then another … then another … One by one, each cube escalates the tension between the couple, spiraling them toward a supernatural encounter, where they must learn to let go and face their fears.
If you want to know what equipment was used to make this feature film with no crew, then head on over to freegearguide.com
Amazing to see the quality achieved on a measly $500! Would-be filmmakers take note--you should watch this! Beautiful cinematography of Portland, OR. The lead actress is very endearing. Some fun stuff in here--definitely worth a look!
~ Marty Davis
Congrats on pulling this off for $500! awesome.
~ Josue Molina
If you liked Primer and other thought provoking projects made on a small budget you should give The Cube a watch. Lots of nice moments. And some big questions.
~ Martin Blasick
Really dug this movie. Dana and Scott are great and I really like the dreary autumn Oregon look. Makes me want to visit again!
This is a great example of what you can do with no-budget. Great job!
~ Francis Media Enterprises
Well done! Love this little thriller. The indie film spirit is truly alive in this film!
~ Digital New Wave
It isn't the camera it's the cameramen, nice piece of art work on this one!
~ Glen Baggerly
It's amazing what can be done for $500 these days. Loved the cinematography. Definitely worth checking it out.
~ Dubalic Studio
This is an ingenious and entertaining film, amazingly made for such little money without sacrificing quality. Dana Dae gives a powerful performance as Yvette, and writer/director/producer Scott McMahon holds his own as Udom, her husband. The set up reminded me of Michael Haneke's "Cache," only instead of a couple finding a videotape on their doorstep day after day, they find a wrapped up red cube, making it more disturbing than the Haneke movie since there's no logical explanation for these cubes. The discovery of a red key, which is used for dramatic effect, reminded me of the blue key in David Lynch's "Mulholland Drive," and the atmospheric cinematography and music worked well together to create a sustained mood of impending foreboding. The film also becomes thought-provoking as it progresses as well. Strongly recommended and definitely worth viewing.
~ Objectif 49 Films