Hollywood agent-turned-director and would-be leading man Noel Marshall's cinematic tire fire spent 11 years in production hell before it was unleashed outside of the United States for a few weeks in 1981. Marshall plays the lead in his own film, with the cast consisting of his sons, then-wife Tippi Hedren, and stepdaughter Melanie Griffith. "Roar" is infamous for resulting in over 70 cast and crew injuries, including a lion attack that left future "Speed" director Jan de Bont with a massive scalp laceration and a mauling that nearly cost a teenage Griffith an eyeball. This turkey cost $17 million, made $2 million, and left people literally disfigured. In 2015, schlock curators Drafthouse Films—most famous for distributing the never-released sub-Cannon Films disasterpiece "The Miami Connection"— rescued the movie from the annals of obscurity. And now, John Waters (who rated "Roar" among his top five films of 2016 and directed Griffith in "Cecil B. Demented") will be on hand to introduce one of the most baffling, violent movies ever made.