It's not easy to bring a movie in under budget. Just ask Lucas, Zemeckis, or any big name director. But how do you manage to make a film without a budget at all -- a budget so non-existent that your actors work for free and you spend more of your time begging for spare change to get your next scene shot than you do actually shooting it? Just ask Brad Osborne, writer and director of Hall of Mirrors; a feature-length film that manages to achieve big budget ideals with the cash equivalent of my 4th grade production on Pecos Bill.

Hall of Mirrors stars unknown Eric Johnson as Dylan, a compulsive gambler deeply in debt and quickly running out of time. With bill collectors and bookies breathing down his neck, Dylan decides to roll the dice one more time and trusts the wrong people. Sucked in by promises of easy money, and fooled by the seductive wiles of a beautiful temptress (Julie Arebalo), Dylan quickly finds himself in way over his head. Trapped in a world of con artists and counterfeiters, Hall of Mirrors presents twist after twist, pushing Dylan deeper and deeper into meltdown.

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