15 till Midnight

15 till Midnight is a 2010 science fiction film directed by Wolfgang Meyer and written by Brandon Slagle, who also stars in the film.

15 till Midnight
15 Till Midnight
Directed byWolfgang Meyer
Produced byWolfgang Meyer
Brandon Slagle
David Hoberman
Matthew Doyle
Samantha Starr
Written byBrandon Slagle
StarringBrandon Slagle
Dee Martin
Devanny Pinn
Music byIsaias Garcia
CinematographyDaniel Lipski
Edited byMaximillian Williams
Distributed byRotten Apple Productions
Release date
  • September 24, 2010
CountryUnited States


Lukas Reyes is trapped in a seemingly endless loop between parallel existences, one being occupied by his spouse, Sera, and another being occupied by a relation from another life, Nara. As worlds seem to begin colliding and further bleeding into one another, he finds himself pursued by a group of shadow-men known as "The Knowers". The common thread between everything being a significance with the time 11:45 - fifteen minutes until midnight.[1]


  • Brandon Slagle as Lukas Reyes / Reverse Lukas
  • Dee Martin as Damon
  • Devanny Pinn as Nara
  • Andrew Roth as Sarosta
  • Andrea Chen as Sera
  • Olivia Baseman as The Cipher
  • Tony San Miguel as The Head Agent
  • Thomas Daniel as Neal


  1. ^ Plot summary at imdb.com

External links

Brandon Slagle

Brandon Slagle is an American filmmaker and former actor, known for his films The Black Dahlia Haunting and House of Manson. In 2016 news of his film "Crossbreed" went viral when the casting of Vivica A. Fox' as the President of the United States was found to be the first time an African-American Woman had been cast as the President in a feature film.In 2018 he directed The Dawn starring Stacey Dash, Jonathan Bennett, Teilor Grubbs, Devanny Pinn, and Ryan Kiser.


Manoush is an actress and singer.

Philip K. Dick

Philip Kindred Dick (December 16, 1928 – March 2, 1982) was an American writer known for his work in science fiction. His work explored philosophical, social, and political themes, with stories dominated by monopolistic corporations, alternative universes, authoritarian governments, and altered states of consciousness. His writing also reflected his interest in metaphysics and theology, and often drew upon his life experiences in addressing the nature of reality, identity, drug abuse, schizophrenia, and transcendental experiences.

Born in Illinois, he eventually moved to California and began publishing science fiction stories in the 1950s. His stories initially found little commercial success. His 1962 alternative history novel The Man in the High Castle earned Dick early acclaim, including a Hugo Award for Best Novel. He followed with science fiction novels such as Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? (1968) and Ubik (1969). His 1974 novel Flow My Tears, the Policeman Said won the John W. Campbell Memorial Award for best novel. Following a series of religious experiences in February 1974, Dick's work engaged more explicitly with issues of theology, philosophy, and the nature of reality, as in such novels as A Scanner Darkly (1977) and VALIS (1981). A collection of his non-fiction writing on these themes was published posthumously as The Exegesis of Philip K. Dick (2011). He died in 1982, at age 53, due to complications from a stroke.

Dick's writing produced 44 published novels and approximately 121 short stories, most of which appeared in science fiction magazines during his lifetime.A variety of popular films based on Dick's works have been produced, including Blade Runner (1982), Total Recall (adapted twice: in 1990 and in 2012), Minority Report (2002), A Scanner Darkly (2006), The Adjustment Bureau (2011), and Blade Runner 2049 (2017).

In 2005, Time named Ubik one of the hundred greatest English-language novels published since 1923. In 2007, Dick became the first science fiction writer to be included in The Library of America series.

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