Mrs. Voorhees is dead, and Camp Crystal Lake is shut down, but a camp next to the infamous place is stalked by an unknown assailant. Is it Mrs. Voorhees' son Jason, who did not really drown in the lake some 30 years before?
Tommy Jarvis goes to the graveyard to get rid of Jason Voorhees' body once and for all, but inadvertently brings him back to life instead. The newly revived killer once again seeks revenge, and Tommy may be the only one who can defeat him.
Andy Barclay has been placed in a foster home after the tragic events of the first film, since his mother was committed. In an attempt to save their reputation, the manufacturers of Chucky reconstruct the killer doll, to prove to the public that nothing was wrong with it in the first place. In doing so, they also bring the soul of serial killer Charles Lee Ray back to life. As Chucky tries to locate Andy, the body count rises. Will Andy be able to escape, or will Chucky succeed in possessing his body? Written by
The only film in the series where entirely Chucky doesn't use a real gun as a weapon (although he does use a squirt-gun as a decoy). See more »
At the end of the first movie when Chucky is burnt, his left eye is there and his right is melted shut. But at the beginning of this movie, when they are cleaning him, his left eye is gone and his right eye is opened and there. See more »
This is exactly how I wanted to spend my day off. Thanks a lot.
But I didn't break the statue. I swear.
Maybe it just fell huh?
Hey, wanna hear me say your name backwards? Kyle.
[hands Andy her cigarette]
Give me that!
[takes cigarette back from Andy]
What the hell do you think your doing?
I wanted to taste it.
[...] See more »
I received the new DVD yesterday. I've been waiting to see this for so many years, I can't express how happy I am to finally see it. The video quality isn't the best. Chucky looks more like a dark gypsy than any of the other actors. The interior sets are run-of-the-mill, but they used real locations for the exteriors. The photography of the scary scenes would have been so beautiful in high-def, but somehow the fact that it is not high-def lends a sort of creepy feel to the cinematography. The direction is a bit hit and miss and some of the editing seems choppy, especially near the beginning, but if you are able to put aside modern standards, somehow it all comes together into a rustic, very atmospheric, ghastly production.
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