- Sixteen individuals, Mid-Ohio Valley Club to be honored at awards banquet
- MILITARY-INDUSTRIAL COMPLEX: Defense Dept. Contracts for Apr. 23, 2014
- Marshall Men’s Basketball Hires Dan D’Antoni as Head Coach
- BOOK REVIEW: 'How to Write Anything: When Laura Brown Says 'Anything', She Means 'Anything'
- FREDDIE MAC: Fixed Mortgage Rates Increase on Soft Housing Data
- Professional Salaries Discussed During Huntington Council Work Session
- BOOK REVIEW: 'The Opposite of Loneliness': Marina Keegan's Posthumous Collection of Essays, Stories
- CIVIL WAR OP-ED: Saturday, April 26 is Confederate Memorial Day
- ANALYSIS: Huntington Pilot Plant Oak Ridge-DOE Documents May Provide New Hope for Workers Denied Cold Standby Compensation
- Green Day’s American Idiot to Invade the Keith Albee Performing Arts Center
Downtown's Orpheum Project Projects
Early Huntington showings of RHPS did not have an organized interactive cast, but the Bic's flickered and the Time Warp jammed mostly in front of the screen, rather than in the aisles.
Romaro's "Dawn of the Dead" would have been a midnight movie candidate as its initial "X" for violence rating. The bloody zombie bite-a-thon where the "dead" trample a Pennsylvania shopping mall brought graphic displays (later re-rated to R) and intense urban survival among fully stocked shops that gave survivors a choice of hot outfits. Ironically, the mall desolation scenes foreshadowed 21st Century urban decay caught up with the over-malling of America.
Those attending this 16mm showing should dress both for the season and weather. The "wall" screen provides a dim, moody, and macabre venue.