Skip to main content

EXCLUSIVE INTERVIEW : TIFFANY BROUWER – THE HORDE



Florida-born actress Tiffany Brouwer (The Help,TV’s South Beach) had the challenging job of cuddling up to action man Paul Logan in the fun new horror-thriller The Horde, now on VOD.



How did you get involved in The Horde?
My production company I work with rented out an office for The Horde’s casting. I happened to pop in that day of casting and viola I landed the role as Selina.

How was the film described to you?
The Horde was described as a Gory Action Thriller.

Would you liken it to any other film?
I’m not sure what you mean by that. LOL Would I compare it to any other film? I would say maybe Wrong Turn.

Had the filmmakers seen you in something else – or was it the audition that sold them on you?
I’m actually not sure if they had. I’m sure all casting and heads look at previous work but I did go through the audition process and was pretty confident with the audition.

How much like Selina are you?
I actually think I am a lot like Selina. Hopeless romantic and really do care for people and the work that I do. If I were a teacher I really would want to make a difference in my students lives. To help them see the bigger picture’s in life, even if it were just small little influences and break throughs.

Is it difficult to fake a romance on screen? Does it depend on the actor?
Your Partner does make a difference as far as chemistry. Lucky me though playing opposite of me was Paul Logan. He was so kind and professional and that made for smooth sailing.

Get any bruises or scrapes while working on the picture?
HAHA I’m sure I did but I also bruise so easy my friends call me bruiser brouwer.

Why should audiences check out The Horde?
It really is a well balance entertaining film. Romance, of course I’m a girl and list that first. haha. It also has action which we know the boys love. The Horde’s creepy, scary and bloody what not to not like for thriller lovers.
The Horde is now available

Comments

Popular posts from this blog

THE True Bromance Film Podcast - Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse

Episode 208 - Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse

We like to keep up with the latest and greatest in the film universe so for this episode we're dialing up Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse. In a world where superhero films saturate the market, can an animated feature distinguish itself from the pack?

MOVIES DISCUSSED THIS WEEK:

A Fistful of Dollars, The Favourite, Skyscraper, The Meg, RBG, Ant-Man and the Wasp, Searching, Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse


LAFF review A CROOKED SOMEBODY

2107
Directed By: Trevor White
Starring: Rich Sommer, Clifton Collins Jr., Joanne Froggatt, Amanda Crew, Ed Harris
Producers: Jason Potash, Paul Finkel, Tim White, Wayne L. Rogers Sales: CAA
Ambition is a powerful drug that can inspire positive change. It can force you outside of the comfortable boxes you place yourself in. It asks you to stretch and reimagine not only the person you are but the person you could be. Most great men and women have a deep relationship with what they see as their purpose. This is a personality trait never driven by or limited to the pragmatic and there in lies the problem. Logic be damned, when a sense of determination is your north star. 
Michael Vaughn (Sommer) is an ambitious psychic on the road promoting a book that no one is buying. Using parlor tricks and audience plants Vaughn helps people "connect" with loved ones who have passed on. Somewhere in between a traveling preacher and a low-rent John Edwards he sees himself as a man destined …

SONG OF SOLOMON Review

Exorcism films do not begin and end with William Friedkin's THE EXORCIST. With entries as varied as BEETLEJUICE, CONSTANTINE, and THE RITE, the exorcism sub-genre of horror films is far more diverse than many immediately recognize.  

With THE SONG OF SOLOMON director Stephen Brio has added a unique take on the possession movie. In his film, the Catholic church attempts to save the soul of Mary (Jessica Cameron) who appears to have been possessed after witnessing her father's brutal suicide.

Mary is off camera while her father takes his own life. In a scene that could play as a confessional or an accusation, the family's patriarch lists off the reasons why he is being forced to use his knife on Mary and himself. He details how they were a good, loving family and he can't understand why she is accusing him of abuse. Using demonic control as a metaphor for trauma survival is something so natural, I can't believe it's not woven into every film of this kind.

Jessic…