1. All Damage Over Time effects will have their base damage multiplied by Critical Rate. Avg Critical Dmg. All booster skills bypass the attack speed soft cap. Resurrection-type skills are unaffected by Cooldown Bypass inner ability. Hyper Skills (but not V skills) can be affected by cooldown reduction, buff duration, and cooldown resets.
  2. Nov 20, 2013  Dark host + blood rage Sign in to follow this. Dark host + blood rage. And they'll all be answered at that time, but until then you'll have to be a bit patient. The fact that it gives me that one point of defiance to stall out a little longer or one point of damage I need to take them out, it's really beautiful.
  3. May 17, 2018  Concluding the Frigga’s Witch Blood Rage Strategy. Several times over the past few hundred words, I’ve said that the Volur Witch is something of a unique anomaly in the Blood Rage world.Where there are several strategies that can be used with almost every other monster, integrating them into a larger whole, the Volur Witch stands alone.
  4. Aug 23, 2019 It then deals 2 simultaneous DoTs, both of which scale up with additional stacks of Blood Frenzy. If you do land a Critical Hit (or a Hidden one) the actual critical damage on the initial hit is lumped in with the faux-critical damage, but there's secret additional critical damage in the form of a third DoT that, like the other two, scales up. It can get pretty wild!
  5. Feb 14, 2016  We're starting work on the official FAQ, now that the questions are pouring in. Make sure to post all your questions here or in the CMON forums, with clear thread topics, so we can make sure we tackle all the important questions.
  1. Blood Frenzy Gives Rage On Initial Dmg Or Over Time Meaning
  2. Blood Frenzy Gives Rage On Initial Dmg Or Over Time Meaning
Blood Rage
Directed byJohn Grissmer
Produced byMarianne Kanter
Written byBruce Rubin
Music byRichard Einhorn
CinematographyRichard E. Brooks
Edited byChristine P. Williams
Distributed byFilm Limited[1]
Release date
Running time
79 minutes (censored)[2]
82 minutes (uncut)[2]
CountryUnited States

Blood Rage (also known as Nightmare at Shadow Woods and Slasher) is a 1987 American slasher film directed by John Grissmer, written by Bruce Rubin and starring Louise Lasser, Mark Soper, and Julie Gordon. Set on Thanksgiving, the film follows a woman and her adult son who are stalked at their remote apartment community by the son's unhinged twin brother who has escaped from a psychiatric institution after allegedly killing a man in cold blood years earlier.

Is there a consistent way to reduce the damage taken from blood rage? Leo can master craft reduced damage over time. Blood rage used to be chaos dmg which.

The film features additional performances from producer Kanter, Jayne Bentzen, as well as a cameo appearance by Ted Raimi. Filmed in 1983 in Jacksonville, Florida, it was released theatrically under the title Nightmare at Shadow Woods in 1987 in a censored cut which eliminated much of the film's elaborate gore special effects. It was subsequently released on home video under the title Blood Rage, though the opening credits confusingly identify the film's title as Slasher. The film received a Blu-ray and DVD release by Arrow Films in December 2015, featuring the three varying versions of the film.



Todd and Terry are identical twins. One night at a drive-in theater in 1974, young Terry sees his mother Maddy and her date begin kissing inside the car. Upset that his mother is 'back at it again', he wakes his brother and they sneak out of the car. Apparently triggered by his mother's promiscuity, Terry takes a hatchet and murders a teenager having sex with his girlfriend in the backseat of their car, and frames Todd by smearing blood onto him and placing the hatchet into his hand. Todd, too traumatized to speak in his own defense, is found guilty and committed to an asylum.

Ten years later, in 1984, a now-adult Terry lives happily with his mother in a sprawling but secluded apartment complex called 'Shadow Woods'. On Thanksgiving Day, Terry's long dormant murderous rage is revived when his mother gets engaged to her fiancé Brad, whom owns the complex. Terry also learns that twin brother Todd, who he framed for murder a decade earlier, has escaped from his mental hospital and may be heading home. Terry murders Brad by chopping his right hand off with a machete before splitting his head. He plans on again framing twin brother Todd.

Dr. Berman and her assistant Jackie arrive at Shadow Woods in search of Todd. Terry greets Jackie before murdering him with his machete, and soon after cuts Dr. Berman in half with the machete in the woods. He discards his bloody T-shirt and changes into a vest. He then visits his neighbor Andrea, who is babysitting. Andrea attempts to seduce Terry but he seems uninterested, before the baby's mother Julie and her date Bill arrive home. Meanwhile, Terry's girlfriend Karen bumps into Todd, who has arrived at Shadow Woods, and she believes he is Terry. When Todd reveals his true identity, she flees to tell her friends. She also tells Terry, who immediately disappears into the night in search of his twin brother, while Karen and her friends Gregg and Artie to go to Andrea's house to party.

With the knowledge that her son Todd has returned to Shadow Woods, Maddy has been panicking and drinking heavily while cleaning the house to calm her nerves. After trying to get the operator to check and recheck Brad's phone number to figure why he's no answering instead of going to check on him, she passes out in the hallway. Todd, who finally managed to break in, takes her to bed and lays her down. She wakes and speaks to him, thinking he's Terry since they look the same. He answers, they talk a bit, then he leaves. Todd comes across Dr. Berman's body and becomes emotional. Back at Julie's, things are heating up with her date and while she goes to change, Terry lures Bill out and kills him. He then stabs Julie to death after she opens the door to find Bill's head dangling a foot away. Terry spies on Gregg and Andrea playing tennis, following them to the pool where he murders the two of them after they finish having sex. After sneaking up on and spooking Karen and Artie, Terry goes home with Karen to make out while Artie returned to his car. After he sits down, Todd pops out from the backseat where he explains that it's actually Terry going around killing everyone, but since Artie doesn't believe him, Todd pulls a gun and makes Artie help him. Todd flees when Terry sees him, leaving Artie with Terry. As Artie and Terry search for Todd, Artie finds a bag of Terry's murdering tools and Terry takes a carving fork, tell Artie to look in a direction and stabs him in the side of the neck from behind.

Karen comes across a once again blood-spattered Terry who explains that Todd has just killed Artie. When she suggests that they call the police, Terry suddenly become a much worse killer than he has been until now and tries to kill Karen but misses twice. Terry starts to chase Karen through the complex. Karen flees to Andrea's house and hides in the closet. Terry comes, leaves, and Karen finds Jackie's body behind a plastic sheet in the closet, she stumbles out of it onto the scene of Terry playing with Artie's body which has suddenly appeared on the deck chair. Karen flees to Julie's house and discovers her dead body, Terry comes in, Karen hides in a room, pushes one button on a phone and waits for it to somehow ring. Terry comes in and somehow once again misses her with his machete despite Karen being sitting ont he ground in a corner. Karen runs out, grabs the baby and takes it with her out of the house. A very drunk Maddy finds Terry's bloodied T-shirt in the garbage bin and then goes to Brad's office knocking on the window/door facing Brad from behind his chair where he appears to be sitting. After she comes in, she the see that he is actually dead, a hand chopped off and his head all cut up by a carving knife/machete. At the swimming pool, Karen sits at the edge with the baby and Terry walk in quietly behind her and starts bouncing on the diving board ginning with the machete in hand. Karen runs into the bathroom to hide. She hides the baby in a cupboard under a sink and thinks to hide in the sauna, but that's where Terry hid Andrea and Gregg's bodies, so she's crouches on a toilet locks the door to the stall. Terry comes into the bathroom, somehow doesn't notice the baby, checks in on the dead couple in the sauna, apologises for disturbing them and then uses the urinal. He somehow doesn't check the one locked stall and leaves. Once Karen thinks it's safe, she comes out of the stall, but then the baby cries and Terry comes in, slashes, and misses AGAIN, but chops into the bathroom stall. Karen runs out, grabs the baby, and returns to the main pool room. Todd then arrives at the pool since apparently that's the obvious place to find the people you're looking for, pulls out the gun he has tries to shoot Terry, can't, Karen takes it shoots Terry, but click, it's empty. Terry then jumps Todd, dragging him into the pool and drowns him. As Todd is pulled out of the pool by Karen, Maddy appears and seeing the twin who tucked her in being helped by Karen, she shoots the other one who is covered in blood and holding a machete six times with a revolver. She consoles her son, telling him everything will be ok, it will all be ok Terry, Todd is gone. Todd says he's Todd, gets and yells over and over that he's Todd, while beating his head on the wall. Meanwhile, Maddy is yelling something else over and then finally shoots herself in the head.

As the film concludes, Karen runs away with the baby, Police sirens are heard in the distance, the movie ends with a freeze frame on Todd's face as he turns to the camera.


  • Louise Lasser as Maddy Simmons
  • Mark Soper as Todd and Terry Simmons
  • Marianne Kanter as Doctor Berman
  • Julie Gordon as Karen Reed
  • Jayne Bentzen as Julie
  • Bill Cakmis as Maddy's Date
  • James Farrell as Artie
  • Ed French as Bill
  • William Fuller as Brad King
  • Gerry Lou as Beth
  • Chad Montgomery as Gregg Ramsey
  • Lisa Randall as Andrea
  • Doug Weiser as Jackie
  • Dana Drescher as Little Girl
  • Brad Leland as Drive-in Boy
  • Rebecca Thorp as Drive-in Girl
  • Ted Raimi as Condom Salesman



Filming of Blood Rage took place in 1983 in Jacksonville, Florida, where producer Marianne Kanter had secured a large number of local film investors.[3] Scenes on the nature trails were shot on the campus of the University of North Florida, while the apartment complex was located in west Jacksonville.[4] Additional filming for the opening drive-in sequence took place in New Jersey.[5]

According to Kanter, the only reason she appeared in the role of Dr. Berman had been because the actress hired to do the role from New York failed to show up.[3] Kanter also noted that the production of the film was rocky, with star Louise Lasser and director John Grissmer not getting along on set.[3] According to Kanter, Grissmer quit during the middle of the shoot, though she was able to get him to agree to return.[3] The film's working title was Complex, though it was re-titled Slasher by Grissmer.[4]


Although the film was shot in 1983, it was given only a limited release theatrically in the United States by the Film Concept Group under the title Nightmare at Shadow Woods in 1987; this cut of the film truncated a considerable amount of the gore special effects.[4]

Blood Frenzy Gives Rage On Initial Dmg Or Over Time Meaning

Alternative versions[edit]

Nightmare at Shadow Woods (which was also the cable television title for this film) was heavily edited, abbreviating much of the gore, but it contained a swimming pool scene not found in the 1987 VHS Blood Rage version by Prism Entertainment.[6] The latter contains all of the gore and includes an early scene, missing from the Nightmare at Shadow Woods version, where Maddy visits Todd at the mental hospital.

Home media[edit]

The film was released on VHS by Prism Entertainment in 1987 under the title Blood Rage. The Nightmare at Shadow Woods cut of the film had a budget DVD release in 2004 by Legacy Entertainment.

On December 15, 2015, Arrow Films released the film on Blu-ray in a 3-disc limited edition Blu-ray and DVD combination set which contained an additional Blu-ray disc featuring the Nightmare at Shadow Woods cut of the film as well as outtakes and a composite cut.[7] A standard two-disc Blu-ray and DVD combination set was released in January 2017.[8]


Clayton Dillard of Slant Magazine awarded the film four-and-a-half out of five stars, writing: 'Funny, brutal, and featuring an above-average amount of T&A, Blood Rage epitomizes the slasher film's sense of transgression, both in terms of bodily awareness and genre play.'[9] The Variety Film Reviews guide deemed the film a 'trite slasher flick,' adding: 'Only Lasser, experienced enough to realize the anemic script can only be played for laughs, has any screen presence.'[10] Nate Guerra, of the website Bloody Disgusting, felt Mark Soper's performance “can be awkward at times, but Soper does do a great job separating the twin’s personalities and portraying two completely different characters“.[11] He continued: “He has weird moments, such as putting lots of unnecessary emphasis on lines.. His performance is truly based on whether or not he’s trying at any given moment. But Soper looks like he’s having a great time, and that’s what counts for a movie such as this“.[11]

In Other Media[edit]

The film Blood Rage was covered on the Thanksgiving episode of the podcast Disasters In The Making.


  1. ^Armstrong, Kent Byron (2003). Slasher Films: An International Filmography, 1960 Through 2001. McFarland. p. 45. ISBN978-0-786-41462-8.
  2. ^ ab'Blood Rage'. Arrow Films. Archived from the original on December 21, 2016. Retrieved November 23, 2017.(Press 'details' at bottom of page for runtime citation).
  3. ^ abcdKanter, Marianne (2015). Both Sides of the Camera (Blu-ray). Blood Rage (Documentary). Red Shirt Pictures.
  4. ^ abcFrench, Ed (2015). Man Behind the Mayhem (Blu-ray). Blood Rage (Documentary). Red Shirt Pictures.
  5. ^Grissmer, John (dir.) (1987). Blood Rage (Blu-ray) (Film credits). Arrow Films.
  6. ^Lucas, Tim (1992). The Video Watchdog Book. Video Watchdog. p. 274. ISBN978-0-963-37560-5.
  7. ^Atanasov, Svet (January 4, 2016). 'Blood Rage Blu-ray'. Blu-ray.com. Retrieved November 23, 2017.
  8. ^'Blood Rage Blu-ray'. Blu-ray.com. Retrieved November 23, 2017.
  9. ^Dillard, Clayton (December 21, 2015). 'Blood Rage'. Slant Magazine. Retrieved November 23, 2017.
  10. ^'Variety Film Reviews'. 20. Garland Pub. 1987: n.p.Cite journal requires journal= (help)
  11. ^ abGuerra, Mark (November 17, 2017). ''Blood Rage': The Insane, Gory '80s Slasher You Need to Watch This Thanksgiving'. Bloody Disgusting. Retrieved January 19, 2019.

External links[edit]

  • Blood Rage on IMDb
  • Blood Rage at AllMovie
  • Blood Rage at Rotten Tomatoes
Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Blood_Rage&oldid=938778019'

Blood Frenzy Gives Rage On Initial Dmg Or Over Time Meaning

Blood Frenzy
Directed byHal Freeman
Written byTed Newsom
Based onstory by Ray Dennis Steckler
StarringLisa Loring
Distributed byHollywood Family Video
CountryUnited States

Blood Frenzy is a 1987 American slasher film directed by Hal Freeman and starring Lisa Loring.


A psychiatrist takes a group of her patients out into the desert for a therapy session. They are stalked by a killer.


  • Wendy MacDonald as Dr. Barbara Shelley
  • Tony Montero as Rick Carlson
  • Lisa Loring as Dory
  • Lisa Savage as Cassie
  • Hank Garrett as Dave Ash
  • Monica Silveria as Jean
  • John Clark as Crawford
  • Chuck Rhae as Lonnie
  • J'aime Cohen as Little Dory
  • Carl Tignino as Dory's father
  • Eddie Laufer as Little Lonnie


The film was based on a script by Ray Dennis Steckler called Warning - No Trespassing. Ted Newsom was hired to rewrite by Hal Freeman, who had made a lot of money making pornographic films and wanted to expand into other genres. Dmg file windows. Newsom made the script a cross between Ten Little Indians and Friday the 13th. He says Freeman financed the film entirely himself.[1]

Newsom wrote the film to be shot half on location and half in a studio but it ended up being shot entirely on location over two weeks. The film unit was based out of Barstow in California.[1]

Release and plan[edit]

The film was released on video.

Newsom wrote a follow up for Freeman called Judgment Night about a convicted murderer who escapes prison and seeks revenge. Freeman died before it was made.[1]


  1. ^ abcdBorseti, Francesco (2016). It Came from the 80s!: Interviews with 124 Cult Filmmakers. McFarland. pp. 3–19. ISBN9781476666044.

External links[edit]

  • Blood Frenzy at IMDb

Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Blood_Frenzy&oldid=944829296'