What The Critics Say

“An excellent, evocative indie road movie” **** - Daily Star


“A paranoid rock’n’roll trip...a satanic jam of hypnotic trance-like rhythm and in-your-face punk attitude.” *** - Daily Mirror


“Ed Hayter and Aki Omoshaybi make for disarmingly affable travelling companions...A droll road movie” *** - Radio Times


“Sex, drugs and Satanism, great music and mystical musing. A road trip like no other.” - Love Horror


“A strange, surreal road trip, unsettling and captivating, destined to become a cult classic”- Critical Popcorn


“A great advert for British independent film-making. Thrilling and unique, furthered by its haunting score.” - Masses of Movies


“An intriguing and ambiguous film, the soundtrack is terrific.” - CautionSpoliers.com


“A fresh take on the British folk-horror genre, surprising, odd and clever. I have never seen anything quite like it.” - ReadySteadyCut.com


“A blend of chuckles and chills set along the rarely filmed eastern half of England. A post-millenial spin on Albion folklore:” - Oxford Times


“A big heart and touching humanity at the centre of this tale. Successfully mashes up road picture, supernatural horror, comedy, and coming-of-age elements.” - Ghastly Grinning


“A thrilling and unique British rock-and-roll movie” - Masses of Movies


“A potential cult classic for the future, boasts a ‘you saw her here first’ turn by star of tomorrow Elinor Crawley.” - The Film Blog


“Like Easy Rider skidding into a Black Metal M.R. James anthology, in Burning Men Jeremy Wooding and Neil Spencer reacquaint us with the ancient fires that still blaze in both England’s mythic landscape and its sizzling, rejuvenated cinema. A freaked-out, funny, fast, no-budget masterpiece.” - Alan Moore, author (V for Vendetta, Watchmen, From Hell)