NO REPORTER NARRATION.
Flesh-eating zombies terrorise a small American town in Jim's Jarmusch's "The Dead Don't Die", a comedy horror in which polar fracking sets off strange reactions and raises the dead.
With a glamorous cast including Selena Gomez and Iggy Pop, the movie opened this year's Cannes Film Festival in May.
Set in a non-descript town where the inhabitants start succumbing to a zombie apocalypse, "The Dead Don't Die" pokes fun at hipsters, U.S. politics and a materialistic, smartphone-addicted world all at once.
And climate change deniers don't get away, either.
Reuters spoke with Bill Murray, Chloe Sevigny and Tilda Swinton about the film's albeit lighthearted environmentalism - and the steps they have personally taken to protect the planet.
In the movie Bill Murray, a long-time collaborator of the "Broken Flowers" filmmaker, Adam Driver and Chloe Sevigny star as cops fighting off the growing army of undead, while Swinton plays a Samurai sword wielding, mysterious funeral parlour worker with a thick Scottish accent.
With the undead clawing their way out of their graves when excess fracking causes the world to turn off kilter, "The Dead Don't Die" needles climate change deniers, but also takes a swipe at an apathetic society unable to get its act together.
Its well-meaning cops display little by way of a game-plan throughout to combat the increasingly hairy zombie invasion.
"The Dead Don't Die" is released in the United States on Friday (June 14).
(Production: Hanna Rantala)