Errol Flynn's Grandson Luke Flynn May Have Some of the Mega Star's Acting Genes

Oct 21, 2010, 14:29 ET from Media Relations

SARASOTA, Fla., Oct. 21 /PRNewswire/ -- According to Media Relations, the Indie film The Name is Rogells (Ruggells) ( is picking up awards on the festival circuit and getting praise for its original storyline.

Here's the plot...  In a world where an advanced realm exists that can free the human mind of misery through dream, a fated reunion with an attractive lost love inducing euphoria, and pain.

WINNER Accolade Film Festival Narrative Feature Merit Award 2010, WINNER Los Angeles Cinema Festival of Hollywood Narrative Film competition 2010

Critics give 4 stars:

"When they talk about 'cracking the code to deja vu' be prepared to go along for the ride!" - Jeanne Corcoran, Film Critic(LVFCS)Award-Winning Writer/Producer

"IMPRESSIVE! Great shots, cool locations, natural acting style, the subject matter was very ambitious: fate, free-will, destiny, love IT!" - R. Ange Writer, Producer Film Critic

Not bad for an indie film looking like a cult classic.

Rachel Warner, who stars opposite Flynn, directed and wrote the story. She certainly holds her own. Her work is that of a seasoned actress/filmmaker.

The enigmatic appearance and disappearance of Flynn's character leaves the audience guessing... is he a spirit guide, a ghost or what?

It's one of those few films that make you think and talk about The Whatif's? What if there was a place you could review your entire life and its purpose?

Warner's character, Ruggells, comes to these new revelations in a parallel realm, a school of sorts, a course known only as 'Human'.

Slipping back into world mode, her dream of being an artist is finally realized. Her career takes off as does her handsome spirit guide Will. He returns but the conversations these two have are, well, OTHERWORLDLY.

"Like Wow, Deja vu," "Trance of Self," and "Is this a lucid dream?"...You get my drift.

This film came alive with special effects, avant-garde angles and diverse locations.  Perhaps this is one of those rare indie films that make its way into mainstream audiences.

After all, according to news documentaries, etc., we are in the 'end of days': floods, famine, wars. Maybe the questions this film poses are suddenly relevant?

Only time will tell.

SOURCE Media Relations