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Remorseless One SheetIMDbRemorseless

(a.k.a. “At Last”)

2012 ♦ 3:09 ♦ produced by Kenneth J. Coughlan ♦ directed by William R. Coughlan

The flashes of memory that return to Carrie Wallace as she lies bloodied in the street all share a common trait: Each culminates in an insincere apology. A casual bump in the street, a father’s indifference, a boyfriend’s exit, youthful disappointments. But despite her lifetime’s experience, she holds out hope that she may yet witness a true expression of remorse.

48 Hour Film ProjectTohubohu ventured into 48 Hour Film Project waters again in 2012 with “Remorseless” (originally titled “At Last”), an intense drama — anchored by a star performance by Jennifer Massey — created entirely across the weekend of May 4th through the 6th, 2012. Returning scriptwriter Robin Brande and director William R. Coughlan were joined by Tohubohu “legal eagle” Kenneth J. Coughlan in the producer’s chair. Dan Foster returned as director of photography (traveling halfway across the country to do so), assisted by experienced videographer Andrew Albosta. And Dylan Hintz cemented a place in our (admittedly small-scale) history as Tohubohu’s very first stunt coordinator. The film premiered at the AFI Silver Theatre on Friday, May 11th.

Remorseless — Original Trailer

TOHUBOHU PRODUCTIONS presents  “REMORSELESS”  starring JENNIFER MASSEY  featuring BROOKS TEGLER  NICK DePINTO  KEITH WATERS  MARY EGAN  SARAH ROSE COUGHLAN  with MARY KAY COUGHLAN  JEREMY FARMER  AUSTIN BARNES  edited by BRAD HARTLAND  COLIN HEICHMAN  WILLIAM R. COUGHLAN  director of photography DAN FOSTER  music by BRIAN WILBUR GRUNDSTROM  associate producers PAM W. COUGHLAN  BJORN MUNSON  executive producer WILLIAM R. COUGHLAN  written by ROBIN BRANDE  produced by KENNETH J. COUGHLAN  directed by WILLIAM R. COUGHLAN

Screen Actors Guild

 

“Remorseless” (originally titled “At Last”) grew most directly from my observation of a friend’s self-destructive obsession with eliciting a genuine expression of regret from a personal nemesis. I cannot recall the circumstances of the original offense, but despite having unequivocally “won” the underlying conflict, my friend could not be satisfied with letting the matter drop. Instead she demanded that the offending party had to be sincerely sorry for their wrongdoing. And this insistence on absolute (and impossible) vindication was alienating the very people my friend sought clear acceptance from — effectively undoing the positive results of the original victory. I was fascinated with our innate desire to see genuine remorse in a world all too often filled with false apologies and insincere public expressions of regret, even in the face of personal ruin.

William R. Coughlan

 
 
TIVA DC Peer Awards Rosebud Film Festival 48 Hour Film Project