VINCENT, Ohio, July 5, 2016 /PRNewswire/ -- GirlFightMovie.com, LLC today announced its new short film, GIRLFIGHT: invite, has been unleashed to Amazon Prime free of charge and on a DVD for $9.99. The DVD contains extras features such as a gag reel, director commentary, 4 alternative versions, behind the scenes, multiple languages, and fighter bios. Photo - http://photos.prnewswire.com/prnh/20160705/386316 Sinister fatal femme Rachel inVites four unlikely model hopefuls into an underground death fight inside a barbaric steel cage surrounded by razor-sharp barb-wire. An all-female nightmare horror concept short film inspired by true events! The film was made in Ohio and features an all relatively unknown female cast. Headlining the film is Columbus model Lindsey Mccomb, Cincinnati model Lexi Roth, Kentucky model Brandi Michelle, Youngstown model Amanda Dicapo, and actress Becca Chanay. Actress Kelli Culbertson provided the voice for Raven in the promotional materials. The film perpetuates a strong feminist message. GIRLFIGHT empowers women by shattering through the glass ceiling, opening doors to an all-female ensemble featuring many models and actresses from various genres put into movie roles in this deadly martial arts mashup typically oriented to males. Careful consideration and intricate detail was ensured to make sure the film portrays women in a positive light, respecting women as human beings and not objects. Women in the film do not share common gender-based roles - many times the women are actually in charge and the men are inferior to the women. They are often very strong, independent, and capable characters to which younger women can relate. Although the premise of the film consists of brutal cage fights heavily filled with graphic, ultra-violence, where the characters fight to earn specific fortune and glory, it also encompasses reasons why these individual women are fighting. These reasons add to the character development and further enrich the story, based on real women stories matched against very tough obstacles - whether it involves kids or personal gain. The film does not objectify women - there is no sex or nudity, and, although under false pretenses, the women choose to be at this tournament - there is no kidnapping or even scenes of human trafficking. The profanity is mild than that found in an American highschool and the film is enriched with a strong story and morale, making it as appropriate for junior high and high school students as popular literature from The Odyssey to The Hunger Games. All of this makes the film both progressive and revolutionary, two components necessary to deliver such an inspiring message to an audience in today's ultra-violent rich popular culture.