Dark levels, or rock musicians and horror films

Dark levels, or rock musicians and horror films. There is often a tradition that musicians are bored of being just musicians. They need scale, scope, and then the music is perceived better if it is woven into the plot of the film.

Attempts to act as a screenwriter and director can be successful or unsuccessful, but these are just assessments of the audience, rather subjective.

The fact of creation and self-expression is important, and you should not pester a rock musician with a knife to his throat with the question: “what was that?”.

Often, a work is created in order to be perceived by someone, and let the handful of these people be small. But they will penetrate into its essence with all their worldview.

Authors are often only guides, and the meaning remains hidden even from them.

“Dark Floor” (also called “Dark Levels”) is not the first film on which Lordi worked (a Finnish group that blew the minds of the audience in 2006 at Eurovision with their energy and shocking appearance), in 2004, with the participation of musicians, director Lauri Haukkamaa directed the surreal horror film The Kin.

The film "Dark Floor" impressed me with its images. Which you begin to understand with at least the slightest knowledge in the field of psychology. There are too many images for a simple layman to understand.

The ending provides food for thought, as befits a properly tailored script.

Although for many fans of the group, this statement remained a complete mystery and left in disbelief.