Asylum Seekers (film)

Asylum Seekers (film)

Asylum Seekers is an American film written and directed by Rania Ajami. The film stars Pepper Binkley and Daniel Irizarry as two of the six social outcast protagonists who attempt to get themselves committed to an insane asylum in order to spice up their lives. Bill Dawes, Judith Hawking, Stella Maeve, Camille O'Sullivan and Lee Wilkof also star.

In its spring 2008 issue, the independent film magazine Filmmaker reported that Asylum Seekers was one of the first independent feature films to be completed on the Red Digital Cinema Camera Company's Red One camera. The film premiered at the 2009 European Film Market (Berlin International Film Festival) and made its North American debut at the 2009 CineVegas International Film Festival. The rights to global distribution sales for Asylum Seekers were obtained by Shoreline Entertainment and the film was released in North America on DVD/VOD by Breaking Glass Pictures under their Vicious Circle Films label.

Read more about Asylum Seekers (film):  Plot, Cast, Production, Release, Promotion and Distribution, Reception

Other articles related to "asylum, film":

Asylum Seekers (film) - Reception
... Charles Tatum of awarded AsylumSeekers three stars calling the films initial set-up as "promising" and declaring that "the possibilities are endless" after ... However, Tatum criticized the filmfor being too "bizarre" and "exhausting", stating that his opinion that "the surrealism should have been toned down ... He also added that, although the filmlacked "strong characterization", the cast deserved praise for a "great job playing characters that are way way out there" ...

Famous quotes containing the words asylum and/or seekers:

    The most threatened group in human societies as in animal societies is the unmated male: the unmated male is more likely to wind up in prison or in an asylum or dead than his mated counterpart. He is less likely to be promoted at work and he is considered a poor credit risk.
    Germaine Greer (b. 1939)

    Quite apart from any conscious program, the great cultural historians have always been historical morphologists: seekers after the forms of life, thought, custom, knowledge, art.
    Johan Huizinga (1872–1945)