Night of the Living Dead (1968) was a Horror - Mystery Film directed by George A. Romero and produced by Karl Hardman and Russell Streiner.
Night of the Living Dead was inducted into the National Film Registry in 1999.
Night of the Living Dead: Special Rifftrax Reviewon Oct 25, 2013 From Journeys in Classic Film
If you’re looking for a straightforward review of Night of the Living Dead you can read it here. This special review looks at last night’s Rifftrax Live! event reviewing the movie. I have republished my article originally published at Cinema Sentries. George Romeros Night of the Liv... Read full article
31 Days of Halloween – 023: Night Of The Living Dead – In 30 Seconds! With Bunnies!By Michael on Oct 23, 2013 From Durnmoose Movie Musings
October marches on, and so does our countdown to All Hallows Eve. This year, rather than trying to do a full 31 film reviews or something truly time-consuming like that, most of what I’m going to be posting are favorite trailers, short films, some full-length movies, and other items just to ki... Read full article
Night of the Living Dead (1968)on Mar 22, 2013 From Journeys in Classic Film
I’ve seen Night of the Living Dead several times in my life, and yet watching it with an audience during my American Horror class, I noticed flaws that I couldn’t ignore. Despite director George Romero‘s insistent comments that he didn’t intend any racial themes to emerge, t... Read full article
Night of the Living DeadBy Alyson on Oct 11, 2012 From The Best Picture Project
The first time I watched Night of the Living Dead was Halloween night when I was thirteen years old. I had spent the evening trick-or-treating with my friends and had quite the candy haul. After a little trading with my siblings, it was my main source of energy as I stayed up waiting for the movie... Read full article
Night of the Living Dead (1968, George A. Romero)on Jan 19, 2011 From The Stop Button
What a lame ending. If it werent for the sufficiently uncanny end credits, Id finish Night of the Living Dead thinking it was supposed to be a comedy. Actually, if it werent for that lame ending, Id be starting this response much differently. Night of the Living Dead has one of the most sublime ... Read full article
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[Tom has just brought Judy up from the basement]
Harry Cooper: You gonna let them get her too, huh?
Washington scientist: [on the news] Everything is being done that can be done.
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Screenwriter John A. Russo appears as the ghoul who gets his forehead smashed by Ben with a tire iron. He also allowed himself to be set on fire for real when nobody else wanted to do the stunt.
The character of Ben was originally written as an angry person. When Duane Jones was given the role, he expressed concern that the character be rewritten to remove some of the anger - such as the scene where Ben hits Barbara - afraid of how it would be widely perceived in the United States at the time to see a black man acting in this way. The nation was still plagued with high racial tensions during the late sixties; the film was released to theaters shortly after the assassination of Martin Luther King. Nonetheless, George A. Romero and most of the rest of the predominantly white crew decided against it, thinking they were being "hip" by not changing it. Years later, Romero lamented that he had not taken Jones' concerns more into consideration, and thought that he was probably correct. He's expressed that he wishes he could speak with the late Jones again, asking him how he felt about the film's legendary status, and believes Jones would just say "Who knew?" and laugh.
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