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The New York Times
Its dialogue would probably fit on a couple of sheets of paper. But it sure is creepy, in a throwback sort of way.
The A.V. Club
Keating keeps the story tight, giving the audience enough twists and turns to keep the ride fun.
Much of Carnage Park is merely a sun-bleached desert creepshow, a murky soup of a murderer toying with his victims simply because he's cra-a-azy.
You might as well be watching the last 15 minutes with your eyes closed, which is a shame, as the first half of Carnage Park makes a strong case that Keating is someone whose stuff is worth seeing.
Los Angeles Times
Most B-pictures imitate other movies, but writer-director Mickey Keating’s Carnage Park steals so freely that it almost becomes derivative in an original way.
The film covers "The Texas Chainsaw Massacre" by way of Rob Zombie, Quentin Tarantino, and Ti West.
Carnage Park is an extremely empty experience.
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