Jay Jennings has been writing and directing films since 1999 in a variety of genres:
Neo-Noir, Psychological Drama, Sci-Fi Drama, Erotic Thriller, Occult, and Horror.
(CLICK ON LINKS FOR EACH FILM)
Jimmy and May (2014)
Kids Are People Too! (2013)
The Drowning (2013)
Hell to Pay (2012)
UFO Encounter Group (2010)
Visiting Hours (2008)
Occupational Hazards (2006)
The Weird Museum (2004)
Their strange love/hate relationship consists of arguing over her addiction, questioning her loyalty, and mind blowing sex.
May is fed up with Jimmy's accusations, but the last straw comes after he hangs up on her mother during a long distance call to Japan.
When May commands Jimmy to make love to her, he is more than happy to oblige her, but when the next morning arrives, May becomes completely unhinged, picking up a switchblade and cornering Jimmy in the kitchen where she repeatedly stabs him, leaving blood everywhere.
Later that day, a breaking news story appears on the television. Not only has May stabbed Jimmy to death, but she has set his house on fire, which is now burning out of control.
|"Get off the damn internet, May!"|
....David Del Valle, Films In Review
Diane Stevens’ stomach cancer spread faster than her doctor had anticipated, deeming her condition as "inoperable." Upon hearing of his mother’s illness, Diane's only adult son, Chris,decides to visit her in the hospital. Chris innocently assumes that his mother will eventually get better, not really comprehending the seriousness of her illness. When Diane reveals to him that she only has six weeks to live, Chris thinks she's exaggerating and hugs his mother goodbye, promising to call her later that evening. Sadly, during Diane's final six weeks, her son comes to visit her only once. Throughout their visit together, Diane solemnly sulks in her hospital bed, refusing to even look at him, while ignoring his futile attempts at conversation. When he tries to give his mother a goodbye kiss, Diane turns her head away, leaving Chris with no choice but to say goodbye to his mother, perhaps, for the last time.
"You're a beautiful son, but you're so rotten inside."
In Visiting Hours, Gloria Milkowski (right), in her film acting debut, turns in a stunning, one-of-a-kind performance as "Diane Stevens", a dying woman suffering from inoperable stomach cancer. If that isn’t enough to deal with, she must also come to grips with the fact that her adult son rarely comes to visit her in the hospital, considering she only has six weeks to live. Charles Santore's portrayal of, "Chris Stevens", Diane's troubled son is both touching and sad since his character never really got to know his mother, leaving him incapable of coping with her impending death.
|"It's hard out here for a pimp."|
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