The murderous fisherman with a hook is back to once again stalk the two surviving teens, Julie and Ray, who left him for dead, as well as cause even more murder and mayhem, this time at a posh island resort.
A masked killer begins murdering teenagers in a small town, and as the body count rises, one girl and her friends contemplate the "rules" of horror films as they find themselves living in a real-life one.
In this third installment of the Final Destination series, a student's premonition of a deadly rollercoaster ride saves her life and a lucky few, but not from death itself which seeks out those who escaped their fate.
Mary Elizabeth Winstead,
When Kimberly has a violent premonition of a highway pileup she blocks the freeway, keeping a few others meant to die, safe...Or are they? The survivors mysteriously start dying and it's up to Kimberly to stop it before she's next.
Julie's back in college with her new friend, and they win a weekend trip to an island. On the way there, someone dies, and then the girls are tormented on the island. Written by
Early promotional material, including the theatrical trailer, credit Stephen Gaghan as co-writer of the screenplay. In the final credits, only Trey Callaway is credited. See more »
At the bar, Nancy says, "What you guys want is a Dark and Stormy." She then lists the ingredients as "Vernon's rum, a little ginger beer, a splash of Tabasco". This is not a Dark 'N' Stormy. A Dark 'n' Stormy is a highball cocktail made with Gosling's Black Seal rum (the dark) and ginger beer (the stormy) served over ice and garnished with a slice of lime. The name "Dark N Stormy" and the corresponding recipe is a trademark of Gosling's Brothers Ltd. See more »
[Ray appears pointing a gun at Ben Willis who's holding Julie hostage]
Let her go.
Oh God, you've got to be shitting me!
Let her go, Willis!
Or what? What are you gonna do, boy? Call us names?
Let her go NOW!
Think about it, boy. You're no killer. That's my job! You don't have it in you!
See more »
After the credits are over, there is the sound of a hook slashing through flesh and Ben Willis' horrific (distorted) laugh. See more »
Like its predecessor, 'I Still Know...' falls flat when the funny, obnoxious character (played by Mekhi Phifer in this case) isn't on screen. Between the young actors and the tropical setting, it's a good looking picture, but there ain't too much more to rave about. I do like watching the film though, for the nostalgia if nothing else.
I was going to close with a question about the silliness and plot-holes of Julie James' (Jennifer Love Hewitt) visions/disillusions, but then I realised that it didn't matter (at the end of the day, it's a trashy slasher that you either go along with or you don't). Instead, I will query the only thing more troubling in the film: what is up with Jack Black's dreadlocks?
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