Surviving Cinema

Eric Stanze is an award-winning director, writer, editor, producer, and 2nd unit director who primarily works on independent feature films. Stanze began interning on local commercials and music videos at the age of 16, and he entered the industry professionally when he was 18. More info, trailers, and news at ericstanze.com.

09/24/2012 - 2:00pm
It’s that time of year again… the best part of the year… Halloween season.  As I look forward to the frightful festivities, I’m excitedly planning my October Mandatory Movie Viewing MORE
09/17/2012 - 6:00pm
A movie for which I was executive producer and a lead actor, Savage Harvest 2: October Blood (2007), was released five years ago last month.  It is the sequel to a little gore-splattered flick called Savage MORE
04/24/2013 - 2:00pm
Join me for another plunge into the menacing darkness of underground fringe cinema.  You’ll find zero Hollywood stars down here, and the budgets for these indie flicks would only pay for one or two MORE
10/29/2012 - 3:00pm
The early 90s were a time of exciting transition for this horror fan.  As I said goodbye to my teens and hello to my 20s, I attended my first horror convention, I signed my first distribution contract for a MORE
08/22/2012 - 5:00pm
In recent blog entries, I’ve been yappin’ about a film for which I recently directed 2nd Unit, We Are What We Are, directed by Jim Mickle (Stake Land).  It is the U.S. remake of Jorge Michel Grau MORE
10/05/2012 - 11:00am
One aspect of the Halloween season I enjoy very much is the lining-up of horror movies, as many as possible, to watch throughout the month.  Already this October I’ve sat down to watch two classic MORE
10/12/2012 - 6:00pm
  On October 7th, I had a day off - and in the spirit of the season, I tuned in to catch this year’s Simpsons Treehouse Of Horror Halloween Special.  I enjoyed kicking back and witnessing the 2012 MORE
12/05/2012 - 2:00pm
  If you have a new television, or are thinking Santa may bring you one for the holidays, chances are you’ve been exposed to the newest way films can be screwed up between the time they’re MORE

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