Scene 1 Wed, Mar 21 10:00 PM
Series Info
Series:Late Shift at the Grindhouse
Women's March
Film Info
Runtime:102 minutes
Director:Mary Lambert
Year Released:1989
Production Country:USA


Wednesdays get weird when Late Shift hosts Ross Meyer, Joe Derderian and Aaron Holmgren dig up low-budget b-movies, horror and gore-fests, and camp classics for your viewing pleasure. Buy your ticket and take a ride in our Time Machine! Punch in and earn a bonus! $3 Pabst Blue Ribbon tallboys and $2 small popcorn! PLUS -- special custom trash trailer reel curated by Ross with cheap swag and prize giveaways!

“Thank God Mary Lambert directed Stephen King's Pet Sematary. I don't think anybody could understand the material as well as she does." Unkle Lancifer,

“Both emotionally and intellectually challenging, a film that will keep you on the edge of the seat and leave you fully drained after it's over.” -

"Pet Semetary shows the tragic beauty of human grief."- Steph Howard,

From the pen of Stephen King... A pet isn't just for life, sometimes dead is better.

After moving to an idyllic home in the countryside, life seems perfect for the Creed family...but not for long. Louis and Rachel Creed and their two young children settle into a house that sits next door to a pet cemetary - built on an ancient Indian burial ground. Their mysterious new neighbor, Jud Crandall (Fred Gwynne), hides the cemetary's dark secret...until a family tragedy brings the secret to life. Now, an unthinkable evil is about to be resurrected.

Screened with short film Street Dykes (2017), dir. Haven Nutt (8 mins)
Cecil Tanner sets out on a journey...a journey to find the infamous street dykes of Louisiana. He's just a guy looking for some dykes. Shot on expired 16mm film by the folks from En Media Res Films.

Street Dykes trailer: