Blood of the Tribades at
Upstate NY Horror Film Festival – October 15-16, 2016 – Rochester, NY
Screening Information – Facebook event
“Its the 3rd year and the biggest horror film festival to come to Rochester NY Ever! with 100s and 100s of submissions, we picked out the very best horror films, just because they were damn gory, supensful or just plain experiemental. We set no limits!
We are also know as one of the biggest variety of foreign horror films in the United States, with films from over 20 countries… but thats not including our local NY, East coast and films from the United States as well, which play a huge part in the UNYHFF 2016.
This year, we have moved locations, to be able to get all the horror film screams we can, with two screening rooms, playing throughout the day. Almost a day of horror films in two days, literaly, almost 24 hours of horror films!
We will be having the UNYHFF 2016 at
Villages Screening Room
1470 long pond road 14626
Just a short few minute drive from Downtown Rochester NY.”
“…a love letter to offbeat lesbian vampire films that offers powerful discourse on self-identity, feminism, and the violence wrought from religious dogma. Immersive, elegantly photographed, and guided by a terrific original score by Night Kisses, Blood of the Tribades urges vampire tradition forward in challenging new directions.” – Chris Hallock, Boston Underground Film Festival
“…refreshingly uncommon…featuring a unique, fully realized world unto its own—a world populated by vampires that roam forests and ruins…one with its own hierarchy and class system in place. Besides the immersive mythology of the piece, the impressive array of locales—many absolutely gorgeous—on display in this film is astounding…” – Daniel XIII, Famous Monsters of Filmland
“…a considerable achievement visually, with meticulously considered shot compositions and a lush colour palette that enhances and foregrounds the colours of the natural world. Pink skies reflect in slivers of water and nature’s various shades of green seem to pulsate from the screen”
“…acts as an attack on those who bend religion to their own ends, and serves to highlight the detriment (to both men and women) brought about by patriarchy and male privilege.” – Kevan Farrow, Scream