Amazon Prison Massacre Sharkansas Women’s Prison Massacre (2016) is a TV motion picture, conveyed by SyFy, that is set in Arkansas, however, it was shot in Florida. It profits by the prevalence of sharks as lowlifes in such creations as Jaws and its spin-offs (1975–1987), Shark Week documentaries on the Discovery Channel (1988–), and the kooky Sharknado films on the SyFy (some time ago SciFi) Channel (2013–).
Executive Jim Wynorski is a productive veteran of both SyFy grub, (for example, 2010’s Dinocroc versus Supergator) and mellow misuse motion pictures (Sexy Wives Sindrome, 2011), and Sharkansas joins the shows of both true to life types. The SyFy Channel’s unique movies are farces of old animal highlights, however, they utilize modest PC produced picture (CGI) embellishments instead of the more expert impacts craftsmen like Ray Harryhausen made for the old beast motion pictures.
In Arkansas, the “Arkansas Fracking Company” opens a way to an “underground sea” under Arkansas, discharging mammoth, prickly, quick-moving, land and/or water capable “ancient” sharks. (The “fracking” is spoken to by demonstrating stock film of slopes being dynamited; genuine water-powered cracking is the underground addition of high-pressure liquid.) The sharks, displayed as expedient mounds moving just underneath the outside of the ground, lay attack to a gathering of female detainees on work detail in a marsh and their watchmen. The individuals attempt to escape through an overflowed cavern. At the film’s end, the sharks are as yet a hazard, and just three individuals are as yet alive. The enduring detainee, in any case, has won her opportunity. The five detainees, two male watchmen, and six other cast individuals are on the whole white, with the exception of one Asian-American detainee. Since the film was proposed for TV, the frightfulness is lukewarm, and the abuse components identified with the insufficiently clad ladies detainees are mellow.
Amazon Prison Massacre
Two stars of the film are sensibly notable: Traci Lords, a previous pornography star who changed to standard B-motion pictures, and Dominique Swain. John Callahan deals with an engaging exhibition as a world-exhausted however chivalrous watchman. With regards to SyFy practice, Amazon Prison Massacre Sharkansas Women’s Prison Massacre isn’t a satire yet endeavors to get chuckles by being “so terrible it’s great.” Wynorski, who co-composed the screenplay with two different journalists, endeavored to film a worn-out threadbare equation with a limited spending plan and neglected to create any genuine strain.
An audit of the Blu-beam in Phantom of the Movies’ VideoScope (issue 100) called attention to that “this senseless flick” is “not so fun as two or three those Sharknado numbers [but]… on the off chance that you simply need to observe each motion picture out there about insane executioner CGI sharks, definitely, pull out all the stops.”