Horror(in Hollywood Movies) Horror (2015) - Download Movie for mobile in best quality 3gp and mp4 format. Also stream Horror on your mobile, tablets and ipads
Plot: Inspired by actual events, a group of 12 year old girls face a night of horror when the compulsive addiction of an online social media game turns a moment of cyber bullying into a night of insanity. Runtime: 101 mins Release Date: 20 Nov 2015
Mixed feelings, but deserves the 10 stars for the message (by dorihor)
I have to say its starts way to slow... I understand that we all have to get the basic story line, but it could have been done in shorter time... The animation, the online game play and constant online presence is annoying sometimes, but that was the point!!! I guess Without any spoiler I really suggest everyone to watch it. Especially if they have kids. This film is pointing out several issues what we parents really need to think about now days...So, yeah... a bit slow in the beginning and feels more like a drama, but the ending is really intense and the message is good!!!Watch it!!!
Scary True (by silverdamsen)
I was shocked to see that other IMDb viewers were not as captivated by #Horror as I was. I felt the rave reviews it has received from at least some critics was more than well-deserved.Timothy Hutton and Chloë Sevigny were chillingly horribly wonderful, and also disgusting and mesmerizing at the same time.The film is not only scary in the sense of what happens is horrible, I would argue that the film has all the ingredients of horror classic s, except perhaps slightly more social agenda than most, but I think this last is a bonus.The film made me see my own Facebook posting of photographs <more>
from just a few years back in a much more uncomfortable light. Had I, like the misguided 12-year-olds, substituted pretending to have a good time and capturing this performance on film, for actually connecting and spending time with friends? I'm also an Anti-AA activist, so it was a true delight for me to see AA culture parodied and ridiculed, even if someone would have had to have some exposure to the ideas of AA and 12 Step to get the parody. I suppose this is where my real "spoiler" is... guess what the mom, Chloë Sevigny, who goes to 12 Step is specifically a worse mother because of this participation. AA ideology makes her feel she doesn't have power over things she actually does have power over, and her feeling of lack of power is the single largest factor that contributes to the horror and the tragedy of the film.I absolutely relish the sequence where Chloë Sevigny is chanting The Serenity Prayer over and over again in her car abridged AA version that emphasizes powerlessness right before one of the most horrifying events of the film, an event she could have prevented if she had been just a slightly better mother. Also note, it is clear in context that AA participation doesn't even help her not to drink and that she is also sober for the most horrifying event filmed.It is horror that this is one of the best presentations of AA ideology I've ever seen in film--but it is true. I'm still pondering the relationship between real friendship and the presentation of friendship on social media.
I'm curious as to why so many people were so fiercely critical of this film, but I liked it quite a bit.The title hints at how broadly the term 'horror' might be applied throughout a single movie. Some might consider it a parody, or a grim look at the dangers of bullying, but I feel like it is a more comprehensive critique of modern, 21st century self-obsessions and distractions. The style and pacing kept me engaged, and the acting is very self-aware, I'm left wondering how much of the scenes were improvised. It brought to mind Ryan Trecartin's I-BE Area, which is another, <more>
more insanely fever-pitched film...The story focuses on a group of 12 year old girls, sometimes viewed through the predatory lens of a hand-held camera or cell phone, as they hang out together in a big empty mansion. It seems like almost every single line in the film is a sneer, a taunt, an insult, or some other form of abuse. Most of the expository elements are merely suggested, but the vicious behavior of these girls escalates into a few gruesome scenes. I must admit I had a sense of gleeful anticipation in imagining just how these brats might bite the dust. Nearly every character is unlikable, so this movie is a treat for a true horror fan, and could be a frustrating 100 minutes for someone who expects to sympathize with a strong lead.Millennials might also cringe at the use of cell phones, snapchats, and text bubbles, but maybe that's because the obnoxiousness of these characters is so eerily familiar...taking selfies and pretending to have a good time. If you were raised by a smartphone, how would you function without it? Then the better question: How do you function with it? Maybe you're already asking that question, so this film provides a poignant interpretation of a world in which technology and other privileges motivate people to seek control through pettiness while they feel forced to change their own values constantly. I thought this movie has a lot of content to re-investigate, its manic effect haunted me for a few days. I would definitely watch it again. Not for the weak, a high tolerance for awful little girls is required. It's an absurd social commentary with slasher elements and a strange, gorgeous setting. Give this film a chance...there's a wonderful, jaw-dropping music video nestled in the middle of the madness ... Kudos to the director and cast of #Horror
I am a huge horror buff and prefer pieces that delve into the characters psychological issues. This film was awesome on so many levels, the acting and writing were fantastic and creepy and I was afraid or and empathetic with the murderer the whole time. What an interesting study on the line between sick and a danger to others, and the line between being a mean girl and being psychotic. Set in a great location, a house full of creepy art, in the winter in Conneticut and with amazing performances from many of my favorite actresses. It actually shocks me that others have given this such a bad <more>
review, I loved this movie, I guess it goes to show you everyone will have a different opinion but I say don't miss this film!
No idea why there are so many bad reviews here? (by lyndsy-welgos)
No idea why there are so many bad reviews here? I loved it; I thought it was a very advanced thoughtful film. The graphic were #killer. The comparison of video game culture and young girl culture was spot on. This film makes connections that I've never seen on the big screen but, do see in every day life.The casting was spot on, Hello 12 year-old girls are supposed to be a little annoying. I do wish that more directors would take color into more consideration the way this film does. T The highly stylized sets make the murder scenes more believable because everything is so unbelievable. <more>
How can you live in 2016 and not "get"a film about social media and accelerationism. #duh Someone explain this to me.
#Horror. #Interesting Little Treasure (by ravendark-01792)
Now is the winter of our discontent made glorious summer by...hang on a mo' let me finish this level of Candy Crush. #Horror is not a your typical horror film; it's more a thriller and a teenage psychological thriller in the way of sub-genres. With that said, I figured I'd throw my review/spoiler onto the fire and watch it burn...or not. 1. The Kids. The characters aren't created for you to like or identify with. Many of us are adults and cellphones just weren't around for most of us when we were kids, neither was social media. This film is more of a peak into the minds of <more>
preteens, to many of whom, every little-thing-is-important-right-now. We can all relate to this. If you get grounded, the world is ending, NOW; etc.. Cellphones are no different, in fact there's a point in the film where the girls are asked to put their phones away and OMG - pouting faces on the verge of more tears emerge.2. The Parents. You're not going to find sainted parents, in this film, who love and respect their children teaching them core-values like self-worth and respect as well as the respect of others. These parents are more like absentee landlords, selfishly taking their rent in stolen moments of attention, handing out demands, rigid advice and orders, all the while shelling out meds, trinkets, baubles like well funded cash cows rather than love which is the apparent coin of the realm of caring parents. And The Kids, mentioned earlier, register the absence of love like a massive earthquake and hate their parents for it.3. The Message. Without being preachy, #Horror is an indictment of sorts of Social Media, it's patrons and it's pitfalls. The more you share the more people like you and the more people like you the more of an 'Internet Celebrity' you are. But perhaps the most important is the message: in the hands of a damaged mind, Social Media can become anyone's #Horror Story . Lest you forgot or simply stopped watching before the iconic phrase was utter...."And I'll be remembered forever."I gave it a 9 out of 10 because the parents were just so awful.
Slumber party massacre: the Millennial Candy Crush edition (by drownnnsoda)
I had the pleasure of being able to see "#Horror" at the New York City Horror Film Festival with director Tara Subkoff and the young cast in attendance. I'm a fan of Subkoff's art, and also of many of the cast members, so I've been waiting to see the film since I first heard it had been announced. The plot focuses on one night in a chic, secluded mansion where a group of privileged Connecticut adolescents are having a sleepover. Internal bullying and cyber- obsession amongst the girls drives the evening into increasingly dark territory, culminating in bloodshed and <more>
murder.As much as "#Horror" is a genre picture, it is also vital to note that the film is in more ways a satire on cyberculture and 21st century youth, which is reiterated time and time again with chaotic montages of digital media graphics, uploads, and live streams at the hands of the girls in the film. The subject matter in and of itself is Subkoff's thematic core, while the genre fixings are merely her method of employing the story. The film is exceptionally shot— beautiful, atmospheric photography of rural Connecticut winter landscapes establish the setting for the night's antics to unfold. Snow, dead trees, and barren forests give the film an unsettling wintry feel. The sleek and chic cubic mansion is nearly a character in and of itself with metaphorical significance, boxing the girls and the adult figure Chloë Sevigny, in this case in their own respective worlds. The house is a beacon of wealth and luxury, designed and furnished more as a multi-million dollar art gallery than a home; while this does provide for flashy aesthetics which may come across as ostentatious, the setting is vital to what is being conveyed here; it isn't arbitrary, and correlates with the very world that is being examined. The sterilized environment of affluence serves the film well, and I'd imagine Subkoff wrote the script with it in mind, or at the very least, a house much like it.I've read some comments across the internet questioning the film's worth as a "scary" piece of cinema—after all, it is twelve year old girls who lead the audience through this macabre odyssey, right? As a hardened genre fan, I did not find the film "scary," but there are some great, disturbing images that are throttled at the audience in the final act, and the atmospheric tension is what really took me into the film and kept me compelled. There are visual nods to Dario Argento, and I also couldn't help but wonder if Subkoff's choice of masks were riffs on the "Last House on Dead End Street" or "Alice, Sweet Alice"— regardless, they are appropriately sinister.The cast here is fantastic. The adult figures in the film are mostly Subkoff's own friends, including minor performances from Natasha Lyonne, Stella Schnabel, and Taryn Manning; Chloë Sevigny takes on the primary matron of the film. Sevigny is very much at home in the role, and gives the boozy socialite mother an unexpected depth that at times reminded me of Joan Crawford—her performance is understated and skilled, which is typical of Sevigny. Timothy Hutton plays the hysterical millionaire doctor whose troubled daughter finds herself at the center of the girls' fighting, and is both funny and intimidating in equal measure. The young actresses in the film are the real heart of the picture though; as much as the film is a meditation on plutocratic parenting or lack thereof , the world of these girls is ultimately what is being analyzed. The casting of young actors can make or break a film, and Subkoff had a great eye for who she chose to take on these roles—they are not flawless performances, but each of the girls are commendably talented and capably handle the material.There were moments where I did feel the film was spinning in on itself with the repetitive montages of the girls frolicking around the house and playing endless dress-up games, though I cannot negate the reality or non-reality of this— I'm a 25-year-old male who came of age in a considerably different world, when the internet and social media was still a nascent cultural force. While these scenes do grow slightly monotonous around the hour mark, the film then begins edging into genre conventions that have their own digital twist. There is an unusual and striking score present at key moments, and the film concludes with a somber violin piece that accentuates the downbeat and surprisingly disturbing ending.Overall, "#Horror" is solid film, and a nice debut for Subkoff. Employing the horror genre in the way she does provides a clever mode for storytelling, especially given the contemporary thematic center of the film, and chilling visuals and cinematography carry it along elegantly. It is not a film that can or should be approached as a slice-and-dice picture, because that's not what it is— there is slashing, no doubt, but it is secondary to what is really being dissected in the script. "#Horror" is a far cry from the territory of last year's "Unfriended," and is frankly all the more interesting for it. It may be the most interesting film about cyberculture and youth cruelty that we've seen yet. 8/10.