But for all its exuberance, this is an overly flashy endeavour and ends up feeling calculated, uncomfortable and empty. After two life-changing incidents – one involving a trumpet; the other, a girl named Ginger – Barry is forced to choose life, literally, over getting laid. Writer director team Leigh Whanell and Wan (who launched Saw on the world) return with a creepy ghost story as a young family (Wilson and Byrne) learn: 'It's not the house that is haunted.It's your son.' An obvious homage to Poltergeist that delivers a solid dose of horror before exploding into a wild ride of demons…pic.twitter.com/k Z4H6G6Whg 🌈Where and when was your first #Pride?🏳️🌈 Watch the LGBTQ leaders involved in the #Logo30 campaign recount their first time at Pride and the impact it had on their lives.
Classic pulp dialogue has been kept, some of the camera angles are exactly the same as the animated drawings…
Smug young marrieds Chris (Wilson) and Lisa (Washington) move to a posh hillside suburb in LA.
African-American Lisa and white boy Chris soon attract the attention of anal neighbour and cop Abel Turner (Jackson).
Neeson and Collet-Serra’s fourth collaboration is as generic as it sounds, with breathless action, numerous plot holes and a ludicrous story.
Paranormal investigators Lorraine (Farmiga) and Ed (Wilson) travel to Britain to witness the poltergeist activity happening in the house of Peggy (O'Connor).