J-ok'el

J-ok'el is a 2007 Mexican supernatural horror film directed by Benjamin Williams. This film was Williams' debut.[1]

J-ok'el
Jokel Cover.jpg
Directed byBenjamin Williams
Produced byJuan Carlos Arizmendi
Paola Madrazo del Río
Andrés Rodríguez Franco
Benjamin Williams
Written byJeremy Svenson
Peter Theis
Andy Whitaker
StarringDee Wallace-Stone
Tom Parker
Ana Patricia Rojo
Diana Bracho
Jesús Ochoa
Angelique Boyer
Music byGeorge Shaw
CinematographyAndrew Waruszewski
Edited bySlater Dixon
Distributed byMaverick Entertainment Group
Running time
90 minutes
CountryMexico
LanguageSpanish
Budget$500,000 USD

PlotEdit

An American man travels to a small town in Chiapas, Mexico called San Cristobal de las Casas, to help his mother when he knows that his stepsister has been abducted. Everything indicates that it is a wave of kidnappings attributed to the legendary J-ok'el (Weeping Woman). This woman had drowned her children a long time ago and her spirit has returned to take other children and thus forget her own suffering.[2]

AwardsEdit

The film won gold medal for best music in the Park City Film Festival in Park City, Utah.[3]

TriviaEdit

J-ok'el means "weeping woman" in Tzotzil language.

The budget was $500,000 USD.

Soundtrack listingEdit

Music written and conducted by George Shaw[4]

  1. "The Legend of La Llorona" - 2:21
  2. "Journey to Mexico" - 2:32
  3. "Carolina Apparition" - 0:48
  4. "Nocturnal Abduction" - 1:16
  5. "Missing Child" - 0:46
  6. "The Weeping Woman" - 1:48
  7. "Prayers for the Missing" - 3:24
  8. "Scaredy Dog" - 0:16
  9. "Market Chase" - 3:25
  10. "Siblings Snatched" - 1:30
  11. "He Left Me" - 1:42
  12. "Kids in the Dark" - 1:06
  13. "Flashlight Clue" - 0:57
  14. "Now You Will See" - 0:43
  15. "Mistaken Identity" - 1:57
  16. "Fernando Taken" - 1:28
  17. "It's J-ok'el" - 1:42
  18. "The Search" - 4:03
  19. "Cavern Confrontation" - 4:28
  20. "Cemetery" - 3:19
  21. "J-ok'el" - 2:57

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Mayra Adauto Gómez (Feb 27, 2007). "Presentan J-ok'el". Esmas.com. Retrieved Sep 13, 2011.
  2. ^ "J-ok'el: la llorona se aparece en Chiapas". Anodis.com. Mar 5, 2007. Archived from the original on May 1, 2011. Retrieved Sep 13, 2011.
  3. ^ Rodrigo Delgado (Apr 5, 2009). "J-ok'el, la Llorona". RodrigoDelgado.com. Retrieved Sep 13, 2011.
  4. ^ David Doncel (July 5, 2008). "J-ok'el / Marcus". BSO Spirit. Retrieved Sep 13, 2011.

External linksEdit