Recently widowed Sandra Demerast arrives at the isolated home of her late husband for his wake, but his two half-brothers will not allow her to view the corpse. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Dave S (au) wrote: Meh. I like that someone attempted a spinoff movie from The Conjuring. That was a good idea. It was just poorly done. Pretty much every aspect of the film was flawed except for the very end where they showed the quote from Lorraine Warren about evil while showing the doll locked up in the glass case. That scene was good, but the majority of the movie was poor. Story, character development, acting, dialogue, scare factors, originality all were poor. No better quality than your average TV show. Actually much poorer quality than a lot of TV that I have seen. It wasn't scary except for one single part where I thought the mother had killed her own baby. Other than that, it was super weak.
James H (ca) wrote: Moderately suspenseful, the claustrophobic atmosphere can be a bit irritating at times. The acting is okay, nothing special though. Very routine.
John T (it) wrote: Computer generated world. I loved this. I saw it on the discovery channel and was like "when did they go to another planet and video tape aliens?" Maybe it shouldn't have been a documentary on the discovery channel.... but it was pretty great. Such a neat world.
Heriberto G (gb) wrote: one of Jackie's best
(ru) wrote: More cheesy 80's movies for the win!
Steve M (kr) wrote: The vampire, Count Yorga (Quarry) seemingly sets his sights (and fangs) on every woman he meets, except one, proving a historical fact: In the 1970s, vampires didn't make passes at girls who wear glasses. Meanwhile, their incredibly boring boyfriends try to save by slaying the undead fiend. "Count Yorga, Vampire" is not a movie that's aged well. First off, while the film is more overtly eortic than any older vampire movie I've seen--reflecting the filmmakers attempt to be part of the "sexual revolution"--it's surprisingly unsexy. Also, the flat lighting of most scenes, the indifferent photography, the bland performances n the past of the cast, and complete humorlessness of the proceedings cause this to be a somewhat dull experience that picks up in the film's final 15-20 minutes where the heroes invade Count Yorga's lair and confront him and his white-nightgown-clad vampire brides. This film features the only 1970s vampire sequence that's as unnerving as the basement scene in "Satanic Rites of Dracula"... and the scene where Dr. Hayes has his showdown with Yorga and his vampire brides is also a fabulous bit of filmmaking. Even better, the film features a surprise shock ending that actually works, a truly rare and precious thing. Although you'll have to sit through a predictable and uninteresting first hour, the final third of "Count Yorga, Vampire" will make it worth your while. It's hardly a must-see, but if you enjoy vampire films, you can do worse than this one. Count Yorga, Vampire (aka "The Loves of Count Iorga, Vampire") Starring: Robert Quarry, Roger Perry, Michael MacReady, Donna Anders, Judith Lang and Michael Murphy Director: Bob Kelljan
gary t (mx) wrote: wow umn just seen this movie 4 the 1st time n think that this is a good movie 2 watch..its got a good cast of actors/actressess throughout this movie..i think that rock hudson, george peppard, nigel green all play good parts throughout this movie..i think that the director of this Drama, Classics movie had done a good job of directing this movie because you never know what 2 expect throughout this movie..i think that the fight scenes n the gun shoot outs are pretty kewl throughout this movie..its a good movie 2 watch
James T (ru) wrote: A low key black and white thriller that showcases Jimmy Stewart at his best, Call Northside 777 is hardly one of his classics but can at leat claim to be mildly diverting. Stewart is perfectly suited to the role of a cynical journalist who becomes increasingly obsessed with solving an old case he at first dismissed, blustering against a heartless system with the righteous earnestness that made him so popular. His quest is given added piquancy by the knowledge that this is also a true story but unfortunately veteran studio director Henry Hathaway lets that get in the way of making a good movie. Plodding rather than pacy, the film's adherence to the truth minimises the opportunites for excitingly dramatic scenes with the eventual climax proving to be nothing more than the reveal of a key piece of evidence that is clever but hardly thrilling or surprising. Happily Stewart, caught between his starmaking era with Capra and his forthcoming masterpieces with Hitchcock proves to be capable of impressing even on the most mediocre pieces of work, making him surely one of the most commited stars of his generation.
Ramn M (ca) wrote: malsima, como era de esperar.
Khadija B (de) wrote: I thought this was a pretty good movie. Timothy Olephant made a great agent 47. The action was decent. Watch it. You'll like it.
Tim R (gb) wrote: One of my all time favorite hood movies. Not as good as Boyz n the Hood but still a great film.
Harry W (au) wrote: As Nosferatu: A Symphony of Horror is one of my all-time favourite horror films and Nosferatu the Vampyre is a remake considered to be a horror classic also, I found it to be an absolute necessity that I see the latter.The thing about a remake like Nosferatu the Vampyre is that it serves as a remake of a black-and-white silent film and yet is in colour and has actors talking, so the experience of the two films has a lot of difference. Director Werner Herzog knows this and decides to take certain elements from the original film and add in his own touch to the story. The thing is that he maintains a lot of what made the original film great and expands upon it which is just what a good remake needs to do. For instance, it relies very little on dialogue which maintains the silent film style of Nosferatu: A Symphony of Horror, and Werner Herzog cleverly implements it in through a subtle way which renders the style of the film powerful and therefore is of a much more classical horror form. Nosferatu the Vampyre is reliant less on dialogue than it is on atmosphere, and in a generation which tries to create thrills through excess of blood and gore instead of atmosphere most of the time, it is great to look back at Nosferatu the Vampyre and realise what horror films are all about.The extensive scene where Jonathan Harker journeys to Count Dracula's castle shows off a lot of the powerful visual elements and it establishes the atmosphere for the film. In these scenes, Jonathan Harker is alone and isolated from the rest of the world, approaching a location he has been told to avoid yet going ahead and doing it anyway, and the film really encourages the idea that he is alone and distant from anyone else in the world. The scenery gradually grows more and more grim which makes the mood of the film feel even darker, and so Nosferatu the Vampyre has an atmosphere which develops at an excellent pace and is full of excellent development, so Nosferatu the Vampyre proves that Werner Herzog is a mastermind of storytelling. The story of Dracula has been told countless times and has gotten stale for me by this point, but the atmosphere in Nosferatu the Vampyre and the haunting way that it separates itself from other adaptations through its film style is just stunning. Nosferatu the Vampyre is one of the most innovative adaptations of the story Dracula to date, and as a remake of the horror masterpiece Nosferatu: A Symphony of Horror it is one of the finest remakes that I have ever seen.Nosferatu the Vampyre is a serious technical achievement for Werner Herzog. The scenery in Nosferatu the Vampyre is masterful and the production design is also. While maintaining a grim sense of grey in its colour, it also reinforces the time period of the film. So it is convincing as well as dark, and the sights of the film are pretty nice, such as the depiction of the Borgo Pass and Dracula's castle. The film has a subtle sense of colour underneath the greyish tones of the film, so it has a great visual aesthetic to it.The cinematography in Nosferatu the Vampyre is powerful. As well as capturing the stunning scenery and production design of the film, it tends to keep things distant from the characters as part of a classical film style. Instead of spending so much time zeroing in on their facial expressions, most of the time in Nosferatu the Vampyre the cinematography keeps everything at a distance as a way of encouraging the feel of isolation in the movie. The characters seem so distant from us, and that reinforces a feel of general distance from everything. We are in two universes, the one we live in and the one in the movie. We are separated from everything and view it from a third person perspective, just was we did in films from the classical era.But one of the best visual elements of Nosferatu the Vampyre is the design of Count Dracula. All the characters in the film have great costumes, but none of them look precisely as chilling as Count Dracula. Instead of taking on the look of Dracula from many other adaptations, Werner Herzog continues with his intention to pay tribute to Nosferatu: A Symphony of Horror and bases the design for the character off of Count Orlok. The result is amazing and so chilling that it is the source of so much horror in the film. While it is not as effective as Count Orlok because he had a stare which pierced the screen and looked into the soul of viewers, it is still chilling in its own way. It is a very eerie appearance which is creepy and accurate due to dedication to detail in his face and his hands and such. There is one scene where he stares at the audience and he achieves a similar effect to the one Count Orlok did. It isn't as effective, but it is still powerfully haunting. So the design of Count Dracula in Nosferatu the Vampyre is spot on and unforgettable.The subtle musical score of the film also gives the film the appropriate intense mood. It is used at the perfect moments to make things in Nosferatu the Vampyre feel intense in a very darkly manner. It was a nice touch and although the film was not over-reliant on it, it used it at key times to ensure that the atmosphere achieved the necessary feel.Klaus Kinski is just perfect in the role of Count Dracula. He has a few lines in the film, but most of the importance comes from his physical acting. And in a role made famous by Max Schreck, he manages to breathe some refreshing life into the part. Giving a performance of near identical quality, Klaus Kinski captures the eerie rat-like nature of the character and combines it with his haunting ghoul elements and creates a perfect identity for the figure. He looks spectacular in the role and acts his way through it powerfully with a constantly haunting stare and tricky little movements in his hands and facial expressions. Klaus Kinski is perfect in the role of Count Dracula and gives one of the best performances as the character to date.Isabelle Adjani has a natural beauty to her which makes it easy to see how she becomes the product of Count Dracula's affections, and her line delivery is great because she constantly seems in a state of fear without going melodramatic about it. Her performance shows her ability to creat energetic charisma in dark territory which she manages to execute very powerfully. She has a natural charm and sophistication in her part, and she creates a fearful character very well.Bruno Ganz was also terrific as Jonathan Harker because of the way he had a subtle heroic nature to him which didn't overthrow his own form of realistic humanity and instead was simplypresent as a subtle theme within him. He develops and changes as the story progresses and does it at a very impressive rate, gradually. Bruno Ganz stands strong for the majority of the first half of Nosferatu the Vampyre, and even in the second half where he receives much less screen time he makes a firm impact with his character. Bruno Ganz does a great job.So although it doesn't precisely measure up to the quality of the original, Nosferatu the Vampyre is a stunning and bold remake thanks to a powerful cast and excellent direction from Werner Herzog which makes it the greatest remake I have ever seen in my life.
Brandon W (us) wrote: Over the past couple of weeks, I have often stated in my reviews that certain films simply do not hold up a couple years after seeing them. The Dark Knight Rises hurts the most. I still really like it, except this for a while was on my Top 10 list of favourite films ever. This was the very first Batman film I saw and it absolutely blew me away. The epic scale, the triumphant musical score, the action and the terror of Tom Hardy's Bane. I had never seen a villain like that before. Sitting in the theatre thinking, "How in the world can Batman beat him? Can he?" Bane was just awesome and terrifying. Anne Hathaway's Catwoman was very good and Joseph Gordon-Levitt was another excellent addition to the already stacked cast. Christain Bale also kills it as Batman, however, I still can't decide if I like him over Michael Keaton. It's a close call. For a movie with all this in it, how can it be a disappointment? Well, the first time I saw this film, I had never seen any Batman films, which includes the Dark Knight. I had nothing to compare it too. After watching them back to back, I can finally understand why people enjoyed The Dark Knight over this. Simply having the great characters of the Joker and Harvey Dent pushed that film over this one. Plus, I never felt bored in The Dark Knight, whereas I definitely felt the length of The Dark Knight Rises. Overall, this film is not as good as it's predecessor. It may not be the ending this franchised deserved, but it's the one it needed. Do you like that one Batman fans?
Kathy N (ru) wrote: Imagine what it is like to go to school seemingly a normal day, to hearing three gun shots. For Jake Taylor (Randy Wayne) it was one of the most terrifying things. Why? Because the person holding the gun was his old childhood friend Roger (Robert Bailey Jr.), and with Rogers fourth shot he ended his life right in front of Jake. At the funeral Pastor Chris was introduced and played an important role in helping Jake overcome the overwhelming struggle of wanting to change from this Mr. Popular, high school basketball star, to someone completely different. Produced by a church, To Save a Life is one of the most inspiring movies I have ever seen, due to the slight Christian spin to the movie, a relatable script, and the actors. The million dollar budgeted Sony supported film made around 1.5 million dollars opening weekend. For the New Song Church, they fully developed a movie surrounding the truth behind common high school struggles. Being a Christian church, I expected them to wash over the party scene, unprotected sex, and bullying. However, they displayed an accurate picture of how teenagers act. I would not necessarily say this movie is original, because this stuff does happen in daily life. Nevertheless, with the religious spin it does bring a sense of uniqueness that I have not seen put on the screen. Another thing that made this film relatable was the script. The actors talk in everyday lingo and do not sound overly educated, especially since the movie is rated PG-13. There were common struggles such as the peer pressure to want to fit in, the struggle of a family splitting apart, and miscommunication, which makes it seem like real life. The production of To Save a Life was well thought through. Director Brian Bough did a wonderful job keeping viewers engaged while question their own perceptions and morals. The actors deserve a lot of credit for making this movie believable. The emotions they had could be felt by the audience causing people to tear up in the theaters. In an interview Robert Bailey Jr. states, "It (To Save a Life) resonates a lot of different ways with a lot of different people. Some people find some parts humorous, some people relate it to people they know or to experiences they've had in the past." Due to the script and the actors, together they made a wonderful film.Overall, I feel that this movie challenges how we feel about suicide, bullying, making a one hundred eighty degree change to figure out what we value, and many more. This is a great movie to expose teenagers to the real life of how sometimes tragedies eventually work out for the better. One may need to sacrifice what they have known for so long to make a difference in the world. Pastor Chris says, "...Transformation is tough, and we don't always end up where we think we will. But we have to remember, that even when we struggle to believe in Him, He always believes in us."