From the mind behind the mega-hit Syfy show you’ve probably never heard of (EUREKA) comes a tribute to all those no-budget Syfy original movies and the “so bad, they’re good” films that inspired them. Move over Roger Corman, step back Ed Wood, make way on your weekend programming schedule Mr. Stern, because here comes Andrew Cosby’s 365 DAYS OF SCI-FI.

And it’s all happening here! Each day, your friends at CHUD will bring you a brand new bad movie pitch — the best of the worst title Cosby can come up with, no matter where he’s at or what he’s doing, rain or shine, drunk or sober. That’s a whole year of the quality concepts you’ve come to expect from the network that brought you MANSQUITO and SHARKTOPUS.

365 days of Sci-Fi Archive

And now… DAY SEVENTY-FOUR:

“I’ve always felt magicians and horror somehow go hand-in-hand. Not sure why. Maybe it has something to do with seeing Anthony Hopkins as the twisted ventriloquist in MAGIC when I was only 9-years-old. Thanks Dad.”

- Andy Cosby (Twitter)

“All Dogs Don’t Go to Heaven.”

Pitch:

When a little boy tumbles down an abandoned well and inadvertently stumbles upon an ancient Druidic portal to hell, his faithful dog Skip comes to the rescue.  Thanks to this plucky pooch, the boy is saved,but unfortunately the hell gate is left opened in the process and the rest of the townsfolk soon find themselves fending off escaped demons looking for a little R&R (rape and retribution).

Nick Says: This a perfect story of adorable, hilarious, and delightful. Why didn’t this movie actually happen in the 80’s? It would have been a perfect child actor role for Fisher Stevens.

 

 

 

Disclaimer:

This article series is in no way affiliated with SyFy. This is a creative experiment and ongoing test of nerves that is perpetrated by a few insane people and should be construed as such. If for some reason these people actually make one of these as a feature it must be chalked up to their own lunacy. These are the intellectual property of Mr. Andrew Cosby and not the property of CHUD.com or SyFy.