The Russian Bride opens with an attractive, retro name card featuring bright script that is red combined with an eerie violin rating, establishing the tone for the cinematic haunted household tale of yore. While most of the film upholds the nostalgic feeling of darkness and dread present in movies just like the Universal classics, make no mistake – writer/director Michael S. Ojeda’s The Russian Bride is an infinitely more strange movie all unique.

The Russian Bride opens with an attractive, retro name card featuring bright script that is red combined with an eerie violin rating, establishing the tone for the cinematic haunted household tale of yore. While most of the film upholds the nostalgic feeling of darkness and dread present in movies just like the Universal classics, make no mistake – writer/director Michael S. Ojeda’s The Russian Bride is an infinitely more strange movie all unique.

Struggling solitary mom, Nina (Oksana Orlan), sets her eyes in the united states of america to produce a better life on her beloved child, Dasha (Kristina Pimenova). Continue reading “The Russian Bride opens with an attractive, retro name card featuring bright script that is red combined with an eerie violin rating, establishing the tone for the cinematic haunted household tale of yore. While most of the film upholds the nostalgic feeling of darkness and dread present in movies just like the Universal classics, make no mistake – writer/director Michael S. Ojeda’s The Russian Bride is an infinitely more strange movie all unique.”