In this fourth series of the hell-raising Wishmaster, the Djinn unleashes his undying love and three wishes on a beautiful new victim named Lisa, whose crucial third wish is one that the ... See full summary »
When Emily Woodrow and her friends happen on a treasure chest full of gold coins, they fail to to heed the warnings of a wise old psychic who had foretold that they would encounter trouble with a very nasty and protective Leprechaun.
The evil Djinn is awakened by a female thief, Morgana, during a botched robbery. He takes credit for the crime, letting himself be put into prison so that he can offer twisted wishes to prisoners in return for their souls. If Morgana asks him for three wishes, then his race, the Djinn, can take over Earth, killing all humanity. Written by
When Morgana is doing research on Persian Mythology the authors of the texts that she is looking into are Semore Love (See more love) on the first entry, and the 6th entry is written by Amanda Huggenkiss (A man to hug and kiss). The third entry (Wendy Derlath/Deriath) may be a reference to the folklore professor from the first movie. Scott H. Campbell (4th entry) and Guerin T. Hollingsworth (Guerin Hollingsworth (7th entry) are persons involved in this film's crew. See more »
When Gries is talking to his lawyer, the lawyer calls him Robert. The actor who portrays Gries is called Robert LaSardo. See more »
How does a week in the hole sound?
A week, is that the best you got? I was once in a hole for 3000 years, this should be a breeze.
See more »
Will somebody please explain to me how the very same Jack Sholder who was responsible for the superb "The Hidden" in 1987 has ended up directing utter crap like Wishmaster 2? The actors all act as if all they're thinking of is to go home and have coffee, and they really can't be blamed since the story and dialogue appears to have been written by a five-year-old. I wish I had never watched this film.
6 of 10 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?