Experiencing Interruptions?

The Disloyal

A real nightmare from Writer and Director Ryan Sharp comes to the screen. Is hell a repetitious cycle of The Disloyal?

  • Ryan Sharp
  • Ryan Sharp
    Saturday Night Crackups, Panic, Silvano's Gazette
  • Ryan Sharp and Chase Elliott
  • Ryan Sharp
    Key Cast
    Saturday Night Crackups, Panic, Silvano's Gazette, Shaken
  • Donald Anude
    Key Cast
  • Project Type:
    Experimental, Short, Student, Other
  • Genres:
    Sci-Fi, Horror
  • Runtime:
    10 minutes 32 seconds
  • Completion Date:
    January 1, 2016
  • Production Budget:
    0 USD
  • Country of Origin:
    United States
  • Country of Filming:
    United States
  • Language:
  • Shooting Format:
    Canon DSLR
  • Aspect Ratio:
  • Film Color:
  • First-time Filmmaker:
  • Student Project:
Director Biography - Ryan Sharp

Ryan Sharp graduated in 1999 with a Filmmaking Degree from Missouri State University. He has written, produced, and been involved in various short films, sketch comedy shows, and performances. He enjoys teaching the craft to young students and writing and producing scripts. He has many scripts and books ready to produce with the right funding and production crew. His newest film, "The Disloyal," is a visually alarming film depicting a real nightmare Ryan had one night. "It's about the emotional horror that one feels from being rejected over and over again," Sharp says. He also judged and reviewed films for the Fort Myers Film Festival, and was the soul crew member for "Shaken" that won best local film in 2010 at the festival.

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Director Statement

I like real stories about real emotion, real faith, and real original ideas. I can't stand remakes because to me that's the lowest one can go to piggyback off someone's success. Hollywood needs ideas and they need to look to the true independents for them. I also pride myself in making films that touch people deeply and make an impact on their lives. I'm not interested in promoting violence, profanity, and sex just for the sake of promoting them. If they are necessary to tell the story effectively, then it may be ok in some instance. But usually, it's not needed. Regarding, horror and sci-fi, I am a big fan of late '60s and early '70s films. They were not blood and guts horror films, but were emotionally terrifying. I like that style and design. "The Disloyal" is a true throwback to those films. I hope people will enjoy it.