AAA Alstyle Shirt Size Chart
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– One of the most famous images from Night of the Living Dead, little ghoul Karen Cooper’s blank stare gazes the entire front of this Night Of The Living Dead Karen T-Shirt.
– The horrifying scene on this Night Of The Living Dead Karen T-Shirt from the film when all hope is lost and the ghouls invade the house, but already lurking in the basement is the child zombie.
– This Night Of The Living Dead Karen T-Shirt showcases the scene where she leaves the basement to join he brother and sisters of the undead above!
– Every Night Of The Living Dead fanatic should own this Night Of The Living Dead Karen T-Shirt and flaunt their horror themed style
-Printed with oil based plastisol inks
-Printed on AAA Alstyle Brand T-Shirts
-5.6 ounce, 100% cotton jersey fabric
-Seamless rib collar
-Double-needle sleeve and bottom hem
Like the Night of The Living Dead Karen T-Shirt design? You can get her as an Embroidered Karen Patch !
Night of the Living Dead is a 1968 American independent horror film written, directed, photographed and edited by George A. Romero, co-written by John Russo, and starring Duane Jones and Judith O’Dea. The story follows seven people who are trapped in a rural farmhouse in western Pennsylvania, which is under assault by an enlargening group of cannibalistic, undead corpses.
The film was completed on a US$114,000 budget and shot outside Pittsburgh, where it had its theatrical premiere on October 1, 1968. Night of the Living Dead has been regarded as a cult classic by film scholars and critics, despite being heavily criticized upon its release for its explicit gore. It eventually garnered critical acclaim and was selected in 1999 by the Library of Congress for preservation in the National Film Registry as a film deemed “culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant.”
The small budget dictated much of the production process. According to Hardman, “We knew that we could not raise enough money to shoot a film on a par with the classic horror films with which we had all grown up. The best that we could do was to place our cast in a remote spot and then bring the horror to be visited on them in that spot.”
Scenes were filmed near Evans City, Pennsylvania, 30 miles (48 km) north of Pittsburgh in rural Butler County; the opening sequence was shot at the Evans City Cemetery on Franklin Road, south of the borough. The cemetery chapel was under warrant for demolition; however, Gary R. Steiner led a successful effort to raise enough money to restore the building, and the chapel is currently undergoing renovations.
Many critics of this movie find this movie very groundbreaking for its time due to its having a black protagonist. Ben is calm for the most part, calculating and very capable of handling himself and protecting Barbara and the others, in contrast to the portrayal of black characters in the majority of films up until this point in time, which were portrayed as lazy and incompetent; Ben’s speech pattern is normal and not exaggerated.
There is a perceived racial tension between Harry and Ben since they constantly argue, presumably because Harry views Ben as a threat, only because he is black. The policemen also shoot Ben at the end since they view him as a threat/zombie and not as a normal human being.
Some reviewers disliked the film’s gory special effects. Variety labeled Night of the Living Dead an “unrelieved orgy of sadism” and questioned the “integrity and social responsibility of its Pittsburgh-based makers”. The New York Times critic Vincent Canby referred to the film as a “junk movie” as well as “spare, uncluttered, but really silly”. However, other reviewers cited the film as groundbreaking. Pauline Kael called the film “one of the most gruesomely terrifying movies ever made – and when you leave the theatre you may wish you could forget the whole horrible experience. . . . The film’s grainy, banal seriousness works for it – gives it a crude realism”.
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S, M, L, XL, 2XL