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After a bizarre sexual encounter with a ghost, a twenty-something woman (Lindsay Burdge) begins experiencing inexplicable changes in her body. Harrison Atkins directs this supernatural horror-comedy, which received its world premiere at the 2015 Toronto International Film Festival.
A queasy demise is the best-case scenario on the other side of a one-night stand in Harrison Atkins' Lace Crater, a s-s-s-s-s-s-spooky and inventive indie debut that's best seen, if possible, in a packed theatre.
Ms. Burdge - all quicksilver emotion and exposed nerve endings - is an endlessly watchable focal point. Her character's vulnerability, uncertainty and growing self-acceptance lend the movie a necessary gravity.
Atkins' modest means bely ambitious notions about the haunted self, drawing not only from the lo-fi snapshots of early comedies by Bujalski and Swanberg but, yes, even the psychological horror of Polanski.