Follow TV Tropes


Film / Z-O-M-B-I-E-S

Go To

"I'm not a monster, I'm a Zombie. You're a cheerleader."

Z-O-M-B-I-E-S is a 2018 Disney Channel Original Movie, based on the novel Zombies & Cheerleaders by David Light and Joseph Raso. The book was initially adapted into a television pilot in 2012, but after the series was not picked up it was reworked into a musical film. The movie premiered on Disney Channel on February 16, 2018. The film stars Meg Donnelly and Milo Manheim.

Z-O-M-B-I-E-S is set in the suburban town of Seabrook, a place filled with traditions, uniformity, and pep rallies—and also happens to have a zombie population living in the rundown Zombietown right next door. Thanks to high-tech wristbands that curb their hunger for brains, the zombies can have lives just as fulfilling as humans, but are hampered by various laws and prejudiced humans. The first film opens with students from Zombietown being allowed to take (segregated) classes at Seabrook High. When Zombie football player Zed and human cheerleader Addison fall in love, chaos ensues, and the two must lead their groups' to coexistence with each other. Sound familiar?


A sequel, Z-O-M-B-I-E-S 2, premiered on Disney Channel on February 14, 2020. It picks up a year later where, after a groundbreaking semester, Zed and Addison continue to steer both their school and community toward unity. But the arrival of a new group of outsiders—the mysterious werewolves—threatens to shake up the newfound peace and causes a rift in Zed and Addison's budding romance. It was followed by an animated short series, Addison's Moonstone Mystery, which began airing in October 2020.

A third and final film is also in production to release in 2022. Zed, Addison, and their friends are beginning their final year at Seabrook High in the town that's become a safe haven for monsters and humans alike. Zed is anticipating an athletic scholarship that will make him the first Zombie to attend college, while Addison is gearing up for Seabrook’s first international cheer-off competition. Then suddenly, extraterrestrial beings appear around Seabrook, provoking something other than friendly competition.


Not to be confused with Zombies, another title for the 2006 movie Wicked Little Things, or the fanfic Zombies.

Z-O-M-B-I-E-S provides examples of:

  • Abusive Parents: Addison's. Though not as bad as some, they do shame her into believing she has to hide who she is down to her natural hair color and be just like everyone else.
  • Actor Allusion:
    • This isn't the first zombie movie Tony Nappo (Zevon) starred in. He played Foxy in Land of the Dead (2005).
    • It's also not the first zombie movie for Emilia McCarthy (Lacey) either, playing Lauren in Bunks (2013). Her two characters even have the same initial.
  • Adult Fear:
    • It's a common worry that your children won't fit in or be accepted by their peers, though Addie's parents take it to extremes of making her tie her sense of self worth to other's opinions.
    • The werewolves in the second movie are worried about their pack dying out, with their elders already incapacitated. Not to mention Addison's father gasses them with colloidal silver in "Flesh and Bone".
  • Aerith and Bob: Zedekiah, which Zed is likely short for, is a real name. Not sure about Bonzo however, unless one means Led Zeppelin drummer John Bonham.
  • Affectionate Nickname: Those who actually care about Addison can be identified by calling her "Addie".
  • After the End: The movie is set after a Zombie Apocalypse came and went and society got rebuilt. Granted it seems to have done less damage than most instances, but it has apparently been two generations in universe and technology hasn't advanced much past where we are now.
  • Advertising by Association: This film is marketed as by the creators of Descendants. Doing an IMDb search on this movie will show that this is not true, unless one means the Disney Channel in general.
  • Aesop Amnesia: Bucky, who seems to have completely forgotten about joining in with Zoey by the start of Z2.
  • Almost Kiss:
    • Zed and Addison almost kiss each other in the zombie light garden; the moment is ruined when the zombies are caught skipping their curfue.
    • Done again in Z-O-M-B-I-E-S 2. This time, they were stopped by an earthquake which leads to the moonstone.
  • Ambiguously Human: Addison might be this, due to being born with unusually white hair that cannot be dyed, and judging by it glowing blue in The Stinger of Z-O-M-B-I-E-S 2.
  • Amulet of Concentrated Awesome: The werewolves' necklaces in Z-O-M-B-I-E-S 2. They contain their power source, and unless they use a moonstone to recharge them within 100 years, they will die.
  • Anger Born of Worry: Zevon has this reaction when he learns that Zed has been messing with his Z-band to win games.
  • Animal Motifs: Seabrook is themed after shrimp, what with both the cheer squad and the football team called the Mighty Shrimp and the formal year-end dance being "Prawn" rather than Prom.
  • Artistic License – Nuclear Physics: This definitely isn't the first time Hollywood has made zombies the result of a nuclear meltdown, but as Chernobyl and Fukushima has taught us, radiation poisoning will KILL you, rather than turn you into a deranged cannibal. Arguably, this may be why the sequel attempts to retcon this by revealing that the energy source involved was the mystical energy of the werewolves' Moonstone.
  • Artistic License – Sports: Sparklers are likely not allowed at indoor pep rallies as an actual fire risk. Although it may've just been Bucky breaking the rules in order to antagonize the Zombies who are afraid of fire.
  • Bittersweet Ending: The first film. Seabrook High loses the cheer competition, but both humans and zombies have reconciled and are now interacting freely with each other.
  • Breaking the Fourth Wall: Zed and Addison both talk to the audience.
  • Break the Haughty: Bucky naturally has to undergo this before his Heel–Face Turn.
  • But Your Wings Are Beautiful: Zed thinks Addison's "freakish" white hair is beautiful.
  • The Cheerleader: According to Eliza, cheerleaders are monsters.
  • Chuck Cunningham Syndrome: Mickeey Nguyen does not reprise his role as Tracey for the sequel, and is replaced by Noah Zulfikar as new Acey member Jacey.
  • Colour-Coded for Your Convenience: It's most noticeable in the sets and costumes but the human citizens of Seabrook are in pastel hues of pink, blue, and lilac. The zombie citizens are dressed in darker shades of red, green and grey.
    • In the sequel, the werewolves are mainly dressed in purple, brown, and gold.
  • Dance of Romance: "Someday".
  • Dance Party Ending:
    • The first film has a block party set to a reprise of "BAMM".
    • The second has the Prawn dance set to "One for All".
  • Dark Secret: Addison has white hair. She was born with it, and there is no way to get it out. Since nobody at Seabrook High accepts differences, Addison has to wear a blonde wig to hide it.
  • Did Not Think This Through: Bucky claims he thought of everything when reverting the zombies from peaceful vegetarians back into cannibalistic ghouls and thus turning the entire school against them...except how to defend himself and his assistant captains from said cannibalistic ghouls.
  • Department of Redundancy Department: Addison when she introduces herself at the beginning.
    Addison: I have crushed cheer summer after cheer summer of cheer camp.
  • Easily Forgiven: Bucky and the Aceys never even have to apologize for their stunt at Homecoming, even after the two towns reconcile.
  • The Eleven O'Clock Number:
    • "Stand", which is sung by Addison as she no longer wants to hide her real self and reveals her white hair, taking place just before the major conflict of the film is resolved.
    • Z-O-M-B-I-E-S 2 has two of them. First is "Flesh and Bone", as everyone tries to convince the grown ups not to demolish the old energy plant. The second is the Softer and Slower Cover of "Someday" as Zed and Addison dance at Prawn, just before the big climax of retrieving the moonstone.
  • Entertainingly Wrong: Addison trying to speak Zombie Tongue. The words come out right, but she ends up saying "thanks for rubbing peanut butter on my umbrella". Done again in the second movie, when Wyatt brings her to the den and she attempts to say hi in werewolf, but is very much off the mark both times.
  • Establishing Character Moment: Zed playing puppy with his little sister because Zombies aren't allowed to have pets.
  • Extranormal Prison: Zombie Containment.
  • Falling into His Arms: Addison into Zed's during the pep rally.
  • Falling-in-Love Montage: Between Addison and Zed in the zombie safe room, set to the song "Someday".
  • Fascists' Bed Time: All Zombies live under a curfew mandated by law.
  • Fantastic Ghetto: Zombie Town.
  • Fantastic Racism: Humans are quite discriminatory towards zombies, which admittedly does make a degree of sense given the past, but wilfully ignores the improvements made through science that allow them to think, feel, and act just like standard humans. Continued in the sequel with the werewolves, who the humans treat like dangerous animals and the zombies think are threats to their own assimilation.
  • First Girl Wins: Goes both ways: Addison is the first human girl that Zed meets and in turn Zed is the first zombie guy that Addison meets. Addison is also, coincidentally, the first girl introduced.
  • Foreshadowing: "Never swipe to the right, that'll corrupt the software."
  • Freaky Is Cool: The primary Aesop.
  • From the Mouths of Babes: Turns out Zoey is the only zombie Bucky will listen to.
  • Future Slang: Zombies have their own language called "Zombie Tongue", which kind of makes sense after two generations of being cut off from most of sentient society.
  • Gadgeteer Genius: Eliza is very tech savvy, showing an interest in computer coding club. She even builds an explosive device that she plans to set off during the cheer finals, though Zed and Bonzo quickly talk her out of it.
  • Gilligan Cut: Type 1.
    Zed: "We're in a real school. No more classes in a dingy basement.
    *cut to a makeshift classroom in a dingy basement*
    Eliza (sarcastically flat): You were saying?
  • Girlish Pigtails: Zed's sister Zoey wears her hair in pigtails.
  • Good Parents: Zed's family, and Eliza's mom.
  • Heel–Face Turn: Bucky, Tracey, Stacey, and Lacey all undergo one at the end.
  • Heel Realization: Even after a period of feeling conflicted, Bucky refuses to repent of his bigotry and is left alone with no-one during the big finale. Then Zoey, a little zombie girl, goes over to him and tells him how much she admires him. This display of innocence and compassion demolishes all of Bucky's defenses and prejudices, and he pulls a Heel–Face Turn, joining in on the dance alongside Zoey.
  • "I Am Becoming" Song: Addison sings "Stand" as she decides to no longer hide her true self, culminating in her shedding her blonde wig revealing her unusually natural white hair.
  • Ignored Epiphany: When the crowd starts booing the zombies following their rampage, Addison calls them out over their anti-difference law going to far enough to reject them, then decides to shed her wig and reveal she's different as well...then the crowd boos her.
  • I'm a Humanitarian: Played with, since obviously the word cannibal isn't exactly G-rated. In his introduction, Zed himself even admits it was "dark and gory times". Fortunately, the zombies have been able to abolish long as their wristbands are stable.
  • Innocent Bigot: Addison has a few moments making offensive Zombie jokes, but it's no where near as extreme as a lot of examples and she immediately apologizes and makes sure to never do it again.
  • Instantly Proven Wrong:
    • When it seems like Addison is just as prejudiced as the other humans, Zed goes on for a little bit about how he was wrong about her. Two seconds later, she sneaks away to see him anyway.
    • The Pep Rally Scene
    Addison: Of course Zed's not coming. I mean, Zombies at a pep rally would be serious drama.
    Bree: There are Zombies at the pep rally!
    *Addison smiles like a little kid and runs to see*
  • Interspecies Romance: A Girl And A Zombie.
  • It's All About Me: Bucky's primary concern seems to be that actually accepting zombies into society will detract from his importance.
  • "I Want" Song: "My Year", as Zed and Addison express their goals they want to accomplish.
  • Jerkass: Bucky and Principal Lee.
  • Karma Houdini: Bucky and the Aceys receive absolutely no punishments for exposing the zombies' true forms and inadvertently almost getting their brains eaten. Lampshaded by Eliza a while later.
    • Bucky also becomes school president in the sequel, getting off scot-free for his fear-mongering campaign against Zed, although in this case Zed did admittedly dig his own grave in more ways than one.
  • Leitmotif: The humans, zombies, and werewolves each have certain musical styles that permeate their primary songs.
    • The humans, and specifically cheerleaders, mainly sing pop songs and will have horns to pump things up.
    • The zombies mainly use rap, hip-hop, and techno. In the sequel, "Like the Zombies Do" falls closer to funk, and sonically does seem like a midpoint between their styles and humans. It makes sense considering the song is about the zombies trying to assimilate into human culture.
    • The werewolf songs always have acoustic guitar incorporated.
  • Limited Wardrobe: The choices of clothes for the residents of Seabrook are limited to only pastel blue and pink. This is because Seabrook doesn’t accept anything different.
    • It's both more restricted and more justified with the zombies, since they can only dress in government-regulated coveralls and whatever scraps they can find. Even when they make alterations, they're limited to only one outfit throughout most of the series.
    • The werewolves only have two outfits each it appears - their standard where, and their formal outfits for Prawn.
  • Love at First Punch: How Addison and Zed meet. To be fair it was a fear reflex, and she did apologize for it.
  • Love Confession: Gar-garziga ("I love you" in Zombie).
  • Meaningful Name: "Zed" rhymes with "dead." Also, it's a real name, short for "Zedekiah", the last king of Judah. His last name however suggests a Greek heritage.
    • A buck is a male deer who protects his herd from predators. It also means a spirited, young male.
  • Meganekko: Bree appears to be the only character that wears glasses onscreen.
  • Missing Mom: Zed and Zoey are raised by their dad and there's no mention of what happened to their mother.
  • Mr. Exposition: Zed and Addison explain Seabrook's ideals, how the zombie outbreak started, and everything that ensued fifty years later in their opening narratives. In the sequel they also catch the audience up on what's happened since last semester.
  • Nice Job Breaking It, Hero!: Zed swipes right at exactly the wrong moment to let the cheerleaders who stole Eliza's computer past her fire wall.
    • In the sequel: Zed's grandiose gesture to ask Allison to the Prawn backfires when it ends up revealing that the werewolves have returned, which causes the Mayor to reinstate the anti-Monsters laws, preventing him (and all of the other zombies) from going to the Prawn.
  • Nice, Mean, and In-Between:
    • The main zombie trio comes off as this: Zed (nice), Eliza (mean), and Bonzo (in-between).
    • The main human trio is also this: Addison (nice), Bucky (mean), and Bree (in-between).
    • The werewolf trio is this as well: Wyatt (nice), Wynter (mean), and Willa (in-between).
  • Noble Bigot: While the underlying reason for his bigotry against zombies is selfish, Bucky does genuinely believe zombies are dangerous and wants to protect his cousin Addison from them. He starts to feel conflicted about his views after Zed resists his instincts to kill Bucky while in full zombie mode, which Bucky himself caused him to regress into.
  • No Name Given: Other than Principal Lee, the cast list doesn't show last names for any of the characters, though Zed's last name is revealed to be "Necropolis" at one point. None of the parents' FIRST names are spoken either.
  • Not So Different: Bucky and Eliza, with their prejudice toward one another's race being partly legitimate and partly selfishly motivated. It's even more apparent in the final dance number, where the two of them actually dance together.
  • Obsessively Normal: The town of Seabrook happens to be the best example of this trope yet — the people hate anything that's different. This results in the only clothing colors sold are pastel pink and blue no matter the gender, the houses have vastly the same design and structure, and they reject any abnormal hair color, such as Addison's unusually natural white hair which she has to hide under a blonde wig otherwise she'll never be allowed to cheer. The town seemingly starts to tone this down a bit when they start accepting Addison's hair, and by the end of the first film, Bree is wearing a dark red shawl.
  • Oh, Crap!: The cheerleaders react like this when they realize they don't know how to protect themselves against the zombie attack they just caused.
  • One Head Taller: Zed is noticeably taller than Addison.
  • One Man's Trash Is Another's Treasure: Zombie Town is entirely made out of the garbage and ruined buildings left behind after the outbreak. The locals still find ways of making it beautiful.
  • Our Zombies Are Different:
    • This being a Disney movie, the zombie outbreak as caused by a spill of lime soda at a power plant (which, according to the sequel, got mixed in with a strange power) and affecting people with a green noxious haze, ensuing in each victim being a Technically Living Zombie. They have pale skin, green hair, and crave brains, but thanks to special bracelets created by the government they're able to stay calm and lead relatively normal lives without craving brains. There are also different generations of zombies that weren't alive during the initial outbreak, meaning that children are born as zombies.
  • "Pan Up to the Sky" Ending: How the first movie ends.
  • Pink Is Feminine: Half of Addison's outfits worn onscreen are pink. The rest of them are blue. They're also the only clothing colors worn in Seabrook all together.
  • Popularity Food Chain: This particular food chain goes like this:
    • Cheer Squad/Human Athletes
    • Human Kids
    • Nerds/Oddballs
    • Zombies
    • Werewolves by the second film.
  • Primal Fear: All Zombies are afraid of fire, though Bonzo seems to have it more than most.
  • Profiling: In keeping with the movies Fantastic Racism / Anvilicious Themes, police automatically assume all Zombies are a danger to humans. So does everyone else, but this trope is more focused on cops.
  • Protest Song: "Flesh & Bone" from the sequel, as Addison, the zombies and werewolves protest the demolition of the energy plant.
  • Put on a Bus: Tracey does not appear in the sequel, so the Aceys have replaced him with a new boy, Jacey.
  • Reality Ensues:
    • The people of Seabrook hate anything that's different. Because of this, Addison is forced to wear a blonde wig over her unusually natural white hair in the company of others, or she'll never be allowed to cheer.
    • The Seabrook cheer squad is able to pull off a decent last minute performance given that they had a rough start, and most of the kids weren't in uniform, but they still lose the competition.
  • Real Men Wear Pink: Given that the primary road to popularity in Seabrook is through cheerleading, and because of Seabrook's anti-difference law, most of the male human students wear pink or pale blue.
  • Reasonable Authority Figure: Coach becomes this after getting the nerve to add Zed to the team.
  • Restraining Bolt: The Z-Bands that keep zombies from losing their minds and craving brains. Cranking up the power can make a zombie appear more human, but risks shorting out the whole system.
    • In the first film, Zed risks both ways in order to use zombie strength during football games and seem like a normal guy to Addison's parents.
    • In the second, it's hinted that there's more of a middle ground than initially thought. Eliza advocates for zombies to embrace their monstrosity, and in the climax Zed removes his Z-Band in order to remove a boulder trapping his friends and the Moonstone, and is able to do so without losing control.
  • Rummage Sale Reject: The zombies have this aesthetic with their clothes and living space, but it's partly justified as they have to make do with the government-regulated coveralls and they don't have the means to go out and buy anything new anyway.
  • Running Gag: Addison being terrible with languages.
  • Sadistic Choice: Addison's fellow cheerleaders give her one after she's seen interacting with Zed and the other Zombies: Either she can be friends with the zombies (who Addison has been realizing are pretty good people), or she can be a cheerleader (her dream since she was a little kid). Addison tries to take a third option by pretending to snub Zed in public while seeing him in private. The results are a bit mixed.
    • Bucky is on the receiving end of a rare heroic version after his anti-zombie zealotry has left the cheer squad in shambles on the day of the cheer championship. As the cheerleaders and zombies join together to salvage Seabrook's entry in the championship, little Zoey offers him the chance to be a cheerleader again... that he can only take if he lets go of his hatred of zombies. He picks the former.
  • Sassy Black Woman: Eliza has plenty of sass. Averted with Bree, who's more of a Shrinking Violet.
  • Sequel Hook: Z-O-M-B-I-E-S 2 ends with Addison witnessing a blue meteor falling from the sky which causes her radio to short out, and her hair briefly glows the same color as the meteor.
  • Shaming the Mob: The scene surrounding "I'm Gonna Stand".
  • She Cleans Up Nicely:
    • Gender inverted example: Zed shows up at Addison's home for their homecoming date dressed in a nice suit and impressing her parents. It's also played with and Lampshaded by Addison as he was also able to pass as human by putting his health at risk swiping his Z-band.
    • Played straight during the sequel's climax, where Zed leads the banned zombies and werewolves to Prawn in their full formal wear, which manages to look very stylish while also matching the two community's aesthetics.
  • Ship Tease: Bree and Bonzo have some of this during the cheer competition. It's upgraded in the sequel, where their subplot involves them mustering up the courage to ask each other.
  • Shouldn't We Be in School Right Now?: Even though the movie takes place in a high school environment, not once do we see anybody going to class.
  • Show, Don't Tell: There's a lot of emphasis on uniformity in Seabrook, and Addison explains that making the cheer squad is the most guaranteed way to fit in, but there aren't many examples on what would make someone not fit in other than being a zombie and not being a cheerleader or an athlete.
  • Silly Rabbit, Idealism Is for Kids!: Bucky says to Addison that there's no room for idealism on cheer squad, at least in regard to zombies.
  • Single Woman Seeks Good Man: Addison quickly falls for nice-guy Zed. Also possibly Bree for Bonzo if their interactions are anything to go by.
  • Softer and Slower Cover: "Someday" returns in a slower, more seductive manner as Addison and Zed bond during their trip through the zombie light garden. Returns in Z-O-M-B-I-E-S 2 as they are dancing at Prawn.
  • Star-Crossed Lovers: Zed and Addison.
  • Stepford Smiler: Seabrook was like this before the outbreak. Now the facade is starting to crack under the pent up feelings and growing sympathy for monsters.
  • Tomboy and Girly Girl: Eliza, the tomboy zombie, and Addison, the girly-girl cheerleader.
  • Theme Naming:
    • All of the zombie characters have names with Zs in them.
    • The members of Bucky's primary posse: Tracey, Stacey, Lacey, and in the sequel Jacey, have rhyming names.
    • The werewolf characters have names that start with W.
  • Too Dumb to Live: The "perfect" plan to get rid of the Zombies and convince everyone they're dangerous? Just turn off the devices keeping them sane. Just one quick thing though. How exactly were you planning on surviving the ensuing bloodbath?
  • Training Montage: Zed gets a brief one during his introduction explaining his plans to try out for football.
  • True Blue Femininity: Addison's introductory scene shows her wearing a powder blue dress for the first day of school. A later scene has her dressed in a matching jacket and pants outfit in a similar shade. Matter of fact, this is one of the only two colors worn in Seabrook no matter the gender.
  • Two-Teacher School: The only members of Seabrook High's faculty are Principal Lee, the unnamed football coach, and the unnamed zombie janitor-turned-chemistry teacher
  • Uptown Girl: Addison, being the mayor's daughter, is this for Zed.
  • What You Are in the Dark: In Z-O-M-B-I-E-S 2, when Zed returns the necklace the werewolves gave Addison and she assumes he just found it, he could've played along with her assumption but decides to admit he stole it when she wasn't looking.
  • With Us or Against Us: Bucky makes Addison choose between either being a cheerleader like she always wanted or being with Zed. He later bans anyone with zombie symbols from the cheerleading squad.
    • Addison and the zombies throw one back at him when they try to force him choose to either accept both zombies and change or lose the game, but he refuses to.
  • Won't Take "Yes" for an Answer: Eliza is so certain Addison will try to talk her out of sabotaging the cheerleading competition, it takes some time for her to realize Addison encouraged her.
  • World of Jerkass: Clearly Eliza's perspective. She isn't entirely wrong, though her proposed solution only threatens to make things worse.
  • World of No Grandparents: There aren't any elderly characters, human or zombie, seen on screen.
  • Wrong Side of the Tracks: Zombietown is where all zombies are forced to live. Zed uses the track metaphor during a song early in the movie.
  • Your Brain Won't Be Much of a Meal: Zed burns Bucky this way in Z-O-M-B-I-E-S 2, during a rap battle/presidential debate:
    Bucky: You eat brains.
    Zed: Well, if I did, you haven't got one, so you'd be safe.
  • Your Days Are Numbered: The werewolves have to charge their necklaces every 100 years otherwise they'll die; them coughing constantly as their amulets glow green serves as a warning that their time is almost up.

Addison's Moonstone Mystery provides examples of:

  • Absentee Actor: Bonzo, Bucky, the Aceys and Zoey are nowhere to be seen in the series.
  • Amulet of Concentrated Awesome: The vampires' V-shaped crystals, which prevent them from disintegrating in sunlight.
  • Art Shift: The shorts are done in the Adobe Flash animation style as the prologues.
  • "Eureka!" Moment: Addison discovers the meaning of teamwork when the power combined by Vanna's crystal, Addison's moonstone and Zed's Z-band is what uncovered the vampire's cavern, and they use said combined magic to resurrect Vanna's family.
  • Freudian Slip: When Addison notices Vanna's crystal in "Legends of Seabrook", Vanna says it's been in her family for hundreds of years, but quickly rephrases it as "dozens".
  • Hypnotic Eyes: Vanna has these.
  • Immune to Mind Control: Vanna's hypnosis has no effect on Addison.
  • Our Vampires Are Different: Vanna and those of her kind.
  • Subverted Suspicion Aesop: When strange things go on about Vanna, Willa and Wynter suspect something's off with her and she could be a vampire; but later on Addison learns not to judge people by their appearance alone and get to know her more. Until it's revealed the werewolves were right about Vanna all along.

Video Example(s):



The zombies in the Disney Channel movie act differently here.

How well does it match the trope?

5 (2 votes)

Example of:

Main / OurZombiesAreDifferent

Media sources:

Main / OurZombiesAreDifferent