ECHOES OF FEAR Evil Hides Inside A supernatural horror film by Brian and Laurence Avenet-Bradley.
Synopsis: After inheriting her grandfather’s house, Alysa must confront the mystery of his sudden death and the evil that hides inside.
“Genuinely scream-worthy scares that will keep you up at night” — Matt Konopka of KillerHorrorCritic.com
“It takes a lot to scare me and this film did.” — Doc Rotten, Gruesome Magazine
“The new supernatural horror by husband and wife team Avenet-Bradley with Trista Robinson (The Human Race) in the leading role delivers the goods with a perfect feeling for creepy atmosphere and masterful pacing, with plenty of twists and turns that will surprise even the most seasoned genre fans. The film has already received numerous awards, among others at Shriekfest and Women in Horror Film Festival.” –Grossman Fantastic Film Festival
“A consistently absorbing horror / mystery punctuated by genuine jolts.” –Michael Gingold, Rue Morgue
“ECHOES OF FEAR is THE SCARIEST MOVIE WE’VE EVER SCREENED! You’ll jump, scream, and cheer from the skillfully executed frights in this slickly produced indie film.” — Buffalo Dreams Fantastic Film Festival
“I was absolutely blown away by Echoes of Fear, this is the kind of film true horror fanatics live for! The main thing I loved about this film is that it constantly keeps you on your toes. What seems like a setup for your standard fair house haunting/ghost story quickly unfolds into something so much broader. This is an intricately woven tale full of mystery, intrigue, and gripping suspense. There’s a lot of clever red herrings and misdirection thrown at you to keep you guessing, an elaborate labyrinth of twists and turns that keeps you absolutely enthralled from start to finish.” — Matthew Solomon, PopHorror
“It has probably one of the best executed, and actually crucial to the story jump scares, I think I’ve ever seen.” — Paul Cardullo, Gruesome Magazine
“Echoes of Fear is equally an elegant throwback to horror films like The Innocents, and a modern look at the fine line between the natural world and the supernatural. And it has perfectly timed moments of suspense and SCARES. I say scares with a smile. You see the audiences at horror film festivals are jaded veterans so there aren’t many occasions when an audience jumps at a scare sequence. There are at least two moments in Echoes of Fear where everyone jumped and popcorn flew and then everyone laughed in joy. That’s like a standing ovation at a horror film festival.” — S.A. Bradley, Podcaster/Writer/Speaker, Hellbent for Horror
“Terrifying haunted house chiller in the tradition of ‘What Lies Beneath’ and ‘Stir of Echoes’” — Nevermore Film Festival
“Dread has become the pervasive tone in a lot of modern horror, there’s very few films these days that really set out to scare you, and the ones that do tend to have that been-there, done-that feeling. I can honestly, legitimately say this film has some of the best, most effective jump scares I have seen in a long, long time. When the first really big one hit, a girl seated in the front row ahead of me jumped about 5 feet out of her chair. It gave me a good jolt too, but I was so busy smugly patting myself on the back, when the next one hit that I wasn’t expecting at all, it was my turn to defy gravity. These are some legit scares ladies and gents. They’re incredibly effective, and extremely well-timed and placed, you don’t see them coming. And while jump scares tend to feel a bit gimmicky in some modern horror flicks, Echoes of Fear opts for quality over quantity, never overusing or abusing them. The execution is simply brilliant to behold, truly masterful stuff here.” — Matthew Solomon, PopHorror
“We get to see this ghost that they designed, and it’s such a cool looking character in the story… And they use all practical effects. And the best part of the whole thing is that Laurence, who they call Lo, trained little mice for this movie, so they could be our little mice guides to help (laughs) our lead defeat this ghost, if it’s possible. And it’s just such a great, a great story. (Laughs) I love a story with a little sweet animal mascot in it AND can still be a really scary horror film. You wouldn’t think those two things would go together, but it does.” — Vanessa Thompson, podcast, Gruesome Magazine