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PONTYPOOL It's Little Engines weekend with the Pontypool and Blaenavon Railway, from
Pontypool is set in a radio station in Pontypool, Ontario where the morning team discovers zombie-like people through its newscast.
The story is that of a small regional radio station in Pontypool, a teeny little burg in Canada, and the radio host (McHattie), producer (Lisa Houle) and production assistant (Georgina Reilly) trapped there as a strange infection spreads throughout the town, sparked by an unidentifiable meme.
And to splice posts, Pontypool is also pretty fine, I agree.
"Look at everything around us. Look at everything we've done."
Next to a fermented Canadian mess called Pontypool, the dismal What Goes Up begins to look like a classic.
I have yet to watch 'Pontypool', but am given to understand that it is set in a radio station, and involves a zombie plague that is spread through language.
It’s all made in Pontypool, which is why Wales ‘must have’ all those wind-turbines and why England’s country side around Kent ‘must be’ free of the buggers.
So you can understand, maybe, why one of my favorite films at this year’s well-mannered Canadian festival of international cinema too-muchness has been a crazy-cool, low-budget, under-the-radar brainy Canadian horror flick called Pontypool, after the provincial town in which it’s set.
Toronto Film Festival: Zombies, con men, slumdogs, and Broadway babies | EW.com
Veteran character actor Stephen McHattie gives a memorably growly lead performance in the avant-horror film "Pontypool," playing a rabble-rousing radio host who discovers that his own words might be the source of a virus that's causing everyone within earshot to turn feral.
As a result, although on one level "Pontypool" basically still amounts to a traditional
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