A film which is so terrifying it can literally scare audiences to death is about to be screened in Japan for the first time.

'Antrum: The Deadliest Film Ever Made' tells the story of a brother and sister who are so upset after their pet dog is put down that they resolve to dig down to hell to retrieve the pooch’s soul.

But, according to filmmakers David Amito and Michael Laicini, there is a ‘secret’ part of the film that can only be seen by some audiences. And if you do see the cursed section of the movie you are certain to die.

Amito and Laicini insist that the film’s curse is real.

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They claim that, during one showing at a 1988 Budapest film festival, the cinema caught fire killing the 56 movie fans inside.

Apparently there was second fatal screening in San Francisco in 1993. Another 30 viewers of the film are said to have been killed on that occasion after a building exploded.

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'Antrum: The Deadliest Film Ever Made’ was reportedly made in the 1970s and suppressed for many years, although IMDB has it listed as emerging in 2018.

Cult horror producer Eric Thirteen stumbled upon the movie at the Brooklyn Horror Film Festival just over a year ago and he says he was determined to bring the malevolent movie before a wider public.

He managed to arrange a deal with Uncork'd Entertainment that will now see Antrum screening throughout 2020.

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The film will initially be released in cinemas across Japan, where a great many people have been discussing it online.

Quite a few movie fans on social media have announced that they will not watch the movie, which only seems to have encouraged others who do want to watch it.

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One of the few people who have seen the cult horror was genuinely disturbed by it.

He wrote on IMDB: “Antrum was super effective in making me feel like I was watching something I shouldn't be. Super scary, uncomfortable, disturbing, but I couldn't tear my eyes away.”

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