The Day of the Dead Movie Quilt Blanket is an item that any fan of the horror movie genre really has to have in their collection. This quilt has a recurring pattern of sugar skulls, crosses, and the words “Dia de los Muertos” framed by black and white borders all around it.
Day of the Dead Movie Quilt Blanket Description
Day of the Dead Movie Quilt Blanket Information
|Style||Quilt and Fleece Blanket|
|Made of||Fabrics like velboa and sherpa|
|Sizes||Various sizes are available to accommodate a wide range of bed sizes and applications.|
To keep its color and keep it from shedding, follow the instructions.
Day of the Dead Movie
George A. Romero wrote and directed Day of the Dead, which Richard P. Rubinstein produced. Lori Cardille, Terry Alexander, Joseph Pilato, Jarlath Conroy, and Richard Liberty feature as zombie apocalypse survivors in an underground bunker in Florida. They must decide the outcome of humanity’s struggle with the undead horde. Romero called the picture a “tragedy on how a lack of human communication produces chaos and collapse”
Work on Day of the Dead began after Dawn of the Dead (1978), but Romero launched other projects. It was produced as part of a three-film arrangement with Knightriders’ distributor, UFDC; Romero made Knightriders and Creepshow first. Although the filmmaker was given the final cut privilege, the screenplay was rewritten multiple times due to UFDC’s concerns that Romero’s ambitious original vision which he described as “the Gone with the Wind of zombie films” would need an R rating from the MPAA to ensure its commercial viability; Romero made the film on a lower budget and released it without a rating. At 1984, Day of the Dead was filmed in Fort Myers, Sanibel, and Wampum, Pennsylvania. Tom Savini provided the film’s special make-up effects with help from Greg Nicotero and Howard Berger, who subsequently worked on The Walking Dead.
This Day of the Dead Movie Quilt Blanket is a unique way to accent your living space. This blanket depicts the characters from the iconic Pixar film against a background of an old Mexican celebration. The quilted pattern keeps you warm and snug while also connecting you to Mexican culture.