The Exor-Sis Scaricare Film
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The Exorsis (stylized as The ExorSis) is a 2021 Philippine horror comedy film directed by Fifth Solomon and co-produced by Viva Films and TinCan Productions. It is a parody based on The Exorcist It stars the sisters Toni and Alex Gonzaga. This marks Toni and Alex's second Metro Manila Film Festival after Mary, Marry Me which is an entry of the 2018 Metro Manila Film Festival.
The Exorsis is a co-production by Viva Films and TinCan Productions with Fifth Solomon as its director. TinCan Productions is associated with Toni Gonzaga. The film project associated with Exorsis was realized in November 2019 when actress Alex Gonzaga suggested Solomon to direct a film that would feature her and her sister Toni. Solomon began writing the script, which was originally intended to be purely comedy, during the early phase of the COVID-19 pandemic. The director decided to make a horror film instead, to limit the amount of people and filming locations needed. He later shifted the script to a horror-comedy conceding that the horror genre is not his forte. The Gonzaga sisters were credited for providing the comedic elements to the film with Solomon adding that he shares "a similar sense of humor" with the siblings.
I had the opportunity to meet and talk with Father Robert at a recent media preview of New Line Cinema's latest horror production, "Annabelle: Creation," which opens nationwide on August 11. Directed by David F. Sandberg (director of the short film "Lights Out"), "Annabelle: Creation" is actually a prequel to the highly successful 2014 release of "Annabelle" - which is itself a prequel to the 2013 cult favorite "The Conjuring" and the more recent "Conjuring 2" (2016). Father Robert had seen them all, and he agreed that "Annabelle: Creation" was largely faithful to the Catholic Church's teachings with regard to possession and exorcism.By Invitation Only: Satan Only Goes Where He Is Invited
The writers of the film, Father Robert noted, had done their homework - they understood that the demon could only enter the home of dollmaker Samuel Mullins and his wife Esther if it was invited. In "Annabelle: Creation," Esther and Samuel Mullins are mourning the loss of their beloved daughter Bee. Miranda Otto, who portrays the mother Esther in the film, explained,
A Sister heard confession? - Most particularly, there was a scene in which Sister Charlotte, played by the talented Stephanie Sigman, listens to the confession of one of her young charges. Granted, there were differences from a regular confession: The Sister and the young girl sat back-to-back, not in a confessional. But the concept of confession was renewed when Sister Charlotte said, "Well, for your penance...." Particularly during the time period of the film, Father Robert considered it highly unlikely that a Sister would ever put herself in the position of appearing to perform a sacramental function that requires a priest.
"Annabelle: Creation" opened in theaters across America on August 11. Despite the small inconsistencies which Father Robert noticed, the film is respectful of faith. The film does an effective job of building tension, and there are repeated "frights"; but it is not really gory and depends on spiritual and psychological effects rather than blood. It's likely to enjoy wide distribution among fans of the horror genre. Rated "R", it seems unsuitable for small children; but others can attend, confident that their faith will not be challenged.
The usual suspects hit out at Ken Russell when The Devils debuted in 1971, even in its truncated form. UK Festival of Light activist Mary Whitehouse was one of those who attacked the film on moral grounds, while Evening Standard newspaper critic Alexander Walker gave it a scathing review citing a number of reasons, a couple of which Ken Russell disputed as being based on things Walker made up. In a television interview, Russell famously rose from his chair and bopped Walker on the head in frustration with a rolled up copy of the Evening Standard newspaper.
The Exorcist (1973) is the benchmark for films about exorcism and is often considered one of the scariest films of all time. Prior to its release, the exorcism niche in horror was absent. After its release, there have been a slew of impressive, inspired films, including The Conjuring, The Exorcism of Emily Rose, and The Taking of Deborah Logan.
Parents need to know that The Exorcist is a mature horror film, not aimed at (or paced for) kids. No rock-music soundtracks or look-out-the-killer-is-behind-you scares, but rather an awful sense of corruption as demonic possession takes over an adolescent girl like a loathsome progressive disease. The infamous makeup effects of projectile vomiting and blood, blaspheming, and gutturally obscene language were meant to disturb the viewer as nothing before seen in movies, and they still convey solid shocks.
In THE EXORCIST, Linda Blair plays Regan MacNeil, the bright 12-year-old daughter of successful actress Chris (Ellen Burstyn), who can afford to raise the girl in a nurturing atmosphere with live-in cooks and nannies (Regan's absentee father is written off as self-absorbed and oblivious). The first signs of trouble include Regan playing with a Ouija board and claiming she's communicated with a ghost she calls Captain Howdy. Then the girl begins behaving abnormally, urinating in front of party guests and foretelling death for Chris' film-director boyfriend. While Regan suffers grueling medical exams and gets progressively worse, the story line simultaneously follows Father Damien Karras (Jason Miller), a Greek-American Catholic priest with some doubts about his religion. When medical science fails to cure the howling, obscenity-spewing, uncontrollable Regan, doctors point Chris to Father Karras, whose background in psychology includes the now-rare rite of exorcism. Karras summons another priest to help, the wiser and older Father Merrin (Max Von Sydow), and together they begin to do battle with Regan's occupier.
If you think your teen is ready for this shocking film, keep in mind that some audience members in the '70s reportedly fainted after seeing Dick Smith's grisly makeup effects on Blair. In some extreme cases, viewers even required psychiatric care. Also, the moans, snarls, and profane utterances from Regan (most are actually the dubbed-in voice of a well-known older actress, Mercedes McCambridge) amount to some of the most chilling audio ever done for film.
The film mainly tells the story of Taoist doctor Lin Xiao and his personal disciple Tian Xiaoxie experiencing a series of hardships in order to clear the terrifying mysterious virus and save the common people in the world during the prosperous years.
I think part of that, too, was wanting those reenactments to demonstrate a different way of us understanding our relationship to this collective process [of filmmaking]. The reenactments are something we did together. They were fun. As weird as they were, they were fun. We got to do this goofy thing. It was something outside of their day-to-day activities that we got to develop together.
I wanted there to be an outlet for us to do something together that was not just survival. Those two years before I started filming were basically just about staying alive, staying out of prison. That was a dire time.
The voiceover was all over the place for, like, three years. I had a really hard time with it. I wanted to use it subjectively, and [for it to be] explanatory when necessary, but I also wanted to use it as a lyrical mode of reflection. Once I decided to totally relegate my own personal voice to subjectivity and allow the kid voice to do all the reflection, it got a lot easier to parse things out. For a while, it was like, I would say something super poetic in my voiceover, and then I would go back to something subjective; I think it would have made for a slightly less accessible film. 2b1af7f3a8