timespace coordinates: early 23rd century, mining station O.I. Infini
An elite ‘search and rescue’ team transport onto an off-world mining-facility to rescue Whit Carmichael, the lone survivor of a biological outbreak.Oliver Pfeiffer of SciFiNow rated it 4/5 stars and called it “bold, gut-wrenching” with the “real masterstroke at play…the menacingly immersive production design and deeply atmospheric soundtrack”. (wiki)
timespace coordinates: 2060’s (?) Mongolian part of the Altai Mountains
Redeemer is a top-down shooter video game developed by Russian company Sobaka Studio and published by Good Shepherd Entertainment. The game was released for Microsoft Windows on August 1, 2017. An Enhanced Edition was released for PlayStation 4, Nintendo Switch and Xbox One on July 19, 2019. (wiki)
SYSTEM REQUIREMENTS (MINIMUM): OS: Win7 SP1, Windows 8.1, Windows 10 / Processor: Intel(R) Core(TM) i3-6300 CPU / Memory: 4 GB RAM / Graphics: AMD Radeon R9 200 Series or equivalent / DirectX: Version 11 / Storage: 7 GB available space / Additional Notes: 64-Bit OS Required
“Pontypool” was produced as both a motion picture, and as a radio play. Both versions of “Pontypool” were influenced by Orson Welles‘ infamous radio production of “The War of the Worlds.” The radio play was broadcast on the BBC’s Art & Culture section of their World Service website. It is approximately 58 minutes long, as opposed to the film’s running time of 95 minutes.
timespace coordinates: 1980’s Beverly Hills, California
Society is a 1989 American body horror film directed by Brian Yuzna, and starring Billy Warlock, Devin DeVasquez, Evan Richards, and Ben Meyerson. Its plot follows a Beverly Hills teenager who finds his wealthy parents are part of a gruesome cult for the social elite.
Though the film was completed in 1989, it was not released until 1992. It was Yuzna’s directorial debut and was written by Rick Fry and Woody Keith. Screaming Mad George was responsible for the special effects.
Scottish comic book company Rough Cut Comics acquired the comic book rights to Society in 2002, producing an official sequel. The comic book series returned in 2003 with Society: Party Animal by writer Colin Barr and artists Shelby Robertson (issue 1) and Neill Cameron (issue 2). (wiki)