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Ink is a 2009 American science fantasy film written and directed by Jamin Winans, starring Chris Kelly, Quinn Hunchar and Jessica Duffy. It was produced by Winans’s own independent production company, Double Edge Films, with Kiowa K. Winans, and shot by cinematographer Jeff Pointer in locations around Denver, Colorado. The film premiered at the Santa Barbara International Film Festival on January 23, 2009, and has screened in Denver, the Cancun Film Festival (where it won the Best International Feature award), Rams Head Onstage in Baltimore and in a number of independent movie houses in cities around the US. The film was widely circulated in peer-to-peer networks, which led to its commercial success on DVD and Blu-ray.
Christopher Soren Kelly as John Sullivan
Quinn Hunchar as Emma
Jessica Duffy as Liev
Jennifer Batter as Allel
Jeremy Make as Jacob
Shannan Steele as Shelly Sullivan
Eme Ikwuakor as Gabe
Shelby Malone as Sarah
Steve Sealy as Ron Evans
Kathy Cagney as Kathy Evans
Marty Lindsey as The Key Master Incubus
Production and Distribution
Both Jamin Winans and Kiowa Winans contributed multiple roles in making Ink, in addition to being credited as executive producers. Jamin wrote, directed and edited, as well as composed the original soundtrack for the film, while Kiowa is credited for the Art Direction, Costume Design and Sound Design. As no big studio picked up the film for theatrical and home distribution, Double Edge Films pitched the film directly to independent cinemas and saw to the DVD, Blu-ray and online distribution themselves. DVD and Blu-ray copies are sold directly via the company’s website starting from October 30, 2009 and are sold at retail stores starting November 10, 2009, as well as downloads at Video on demand stores.The film was frequently pirated online at the time, and Jamin and Kiowa Winans wrote in their newsletter that they had “embraced the piracy” as it led to a larger audience and they were “happy Ink is getting unprecedented exposure.” Around Christmas 2009 the film was also released on Hulu for free viewing for a limited time.
The film received generally positive reviews, both from audiences and critics. Film critics often noted the technical quality of the film even as an amateur, low-budget film. Critic Robert Abele (Los Angeles Times) said “there’s a rapacious DIY showmanship at work here reminiscent of the calling-card chutzpah Robert Rodriguez and Peter Jackson showed in scrappier, pre-blockbuster days.” Luke Y. Thompson of LA Weekly ranked the film positively and remarked, “Ink has all the ambition of a Terry Gilliam or Jean-Pierre Jeunet epic, but since none of the studios bit, the writer-director decided to make it himself with next-to-no money, a bold gambit a viewer can respect even while wishing the final project were remotely as grandiose as the auteur’s aspirations.” Lisa Kennedy of the Denver Post also offered the film a positive review. The film currently holds a critical score of 100% on the movie review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, based on six reviews, with an average rating of 7.6 out of 10. Due to good word of mouth among audiences, the film was frequently viewed many times upon its release. According to TorrentFreak, a file sharing news site, Ink was downloaded via BitTorrent 400,000 times in a single week, which exposed the film to a large audience and led to higher DVD and Blu-ray sales in return.