“Your Time Will Come.“
|Jackson Rathbone as Stephen Grace
Directed By: Anthony DiBlasi
Written By: Anthony DiBlasi, Clive Barker
Cast: Shaun Evans, Hanne Steen, Laura Donnell
Release Date: January 29, 2010
Genre: Thriller, Drama, Mystery, Horror
MPAA Rating: R
– Official Site
– Horrorfest Page
– Clive Barker Page
– Site Posts
Stephen and Cheryl are college students making a documentary about what people dread in life. But they have no idea that their partner Quaid , witnessed his parents being murdered by an axe-wielding lunatic and wants to make others experience his own personal horror. The three set out to document people revealing their life’s most terrifying moments. But Quaid quickly grows bored with mere interviews and decides to take the study to a much more visceral level, causing all three to become vulnerable as they reveal their fears in front of the camera. Just as Stephen and Cheryl realize they have partnered with a madman, they also find themselves subjects of the hideous experiment they brought to life… learning more about fear and dread than any human mind can stand.
A a fairly normal young man, intelligent, sensitive, down-to-earth, a bit shy (he thinks he has the social skills of a 15 year old) but appealing, Stephen is a film student who’s had a fairly average life, with the exception of the tragedy of his older brother’s death in a car accident seven years ago. Befriended by the intense but oddly compelling Quaid, who helps Stephen loosen up and experience the thrill of an adrenaline rush now and then.
Trivia & Facts
• During the time of filming, Jackson wrote “LDF” which became one of the tracks on the 100 Monkeys “Grape” album.
• Jackson did not have to audition for the role of Stephen Grace, Anthony DiBlasi immediately chose him for the role.
• The film was selected as one of 2010 Horrorfest’s “8 Films to Die For.”
• Won Best Independent Movie at the 2010 Scream Awards.
Quotes: Stephen Grace
“I sparked to the screenplay because dread is a real emotion and, if everyone lived through theirs, it would quickly turn into a very real horror movie. Clive Barker is an awesome writer, so it wasn’t hard to say yes to this film – and I am very picky in what I choose. It’s not often you get the opportunity to do such visceral work and I’ve thoroughly enjoyed banging my head against the emotional scenery, metaphorically speaking. I also got to wield an ax like Jack Nicholson in The Shining. He’s an idol, so I was thrilled to do that.”
“It has those base elements: What are you afraid of? Why are those urban legends urban legends? Why are they told over and over again? Because, those ideas are scary. There have been many documented cases of a complete stranger murdering many people and getting away with it and no one ever knowing why. It’s very rare that you’ll find a film or a piece of literature that delves into the mind of someone that’s been affected by that and what they do to get over it. We all have something in our lives that causes that dread, that inspired it and that’s kind of what we’re trying to get to the root of in this film. Barker’s story did it with such lyrical prose. It’s just beautiful and the imagery is haunting, it really is. We filmed scenes that just made a lot of people sick. Not just because of the gruesome element, but the idea of those situations where you’re like, ‘Yeah, if I was in that situation what would I do?’ And you know what you do a lot of times and you just wouldn’t ever want to think about it.”
“This has been a fun movie to work on, it’s my first leading-man role. I was always a character actor when I was in theater as a kid, and I’ve done a lot of character roles in television shows and whatnot. But this is a character that has a lot of development, a lot of progression. … I like roles that I can sink my teeth into.”
“I just flew back in from London filming a little movie called Dread, a psychological thriller. Shaun Evans is another cast member from Boy A and Being Julia. It was actually a first time director and writer and it was incredible. I got taken around the English countryside. Didn’t get to go into London much but picked up a few terms here and there. ”