A young woman named Natalie is in fear of a killer that roams the streets of the town she lives in. One night she finds herself locked out of her apartment and that is when her worst fears ... See full summary
The Perfect Victim (2008) Online
A young woman named Natalie is in fear of a killer that roams the streets of the town she lives in. One night she finds herself locked out of her apartment and that is when her worst fears come to life. Her fear starts to set in before she realizes that he will soon come looking for her. He will soon find her. Why? Because she is the perfect victim.
|Daisy Fremont||-||Natalie (as Maggie Armstrong)|
|Rest of cast listed alphabetically:|
|Landyn Banx||-||The Boss|
|Alexis Boettcher||-||Teen at Cafe|
|Tracy Carpenter||-||Undercover Cop|
|Sean Grobe||-||Undercover Cop|
|Brigitte McInerny||-||Lori Wilcox|
|Steve McKillen||-||The Cupid Killer|
|Molly McLean||-||Dead Body / Reporter|
|Eric Morcos||-||The Boyfriend|
|Tony Pervenanze||-||The Cincinnati Cutter|
Won the "Best Under 18 Film" award at the Shriekfest 2008 Los Angeles Horror/Sci-Fi Film Festival in 2008.
Actor Landyn Banx was given the role of Natalie's Boss after careful consideration since the role originally required an actor in his forties, while Landyn was in his twenties at the time of filming.
Premiered at the Shriekfest Film Festival 2008 on Saturday, October 4th, 2008 in Hollywood, CA.
The screenplay is based on an idea suggested by co-writer Ian Carleton's mother, Laura Carleton. Her original idea involved a serial killer who is captured by their would-be victim. The captor reveals their true identity in the end with the line: "I'm an FBI Profiler turned vigilante, now die, you son of a bitch!" (The serial killer is then shot). The crew found the line so hilariously cheesy that it became an in-joke on the set, and it is peppered subtly in the background throughout the film.
Steve McKillen joined the cast as the Cupid Killer mid-production when the actor who was previously assigned to the role backed out at the last second, scolding writer Ian Carleton over the phone for the "amoral" plot. The producers were pleased when McKillen ultimately filled the role better, anyway.