Hannah goes back to her hometown (Gatlin) to find out who her mother is, but on the way she picks up a strange man who fore-shadows her life with a passage from the bible. When she gets ... See full summary »
Six college students take a wrong turn and find themselves lost in a strangely deserted rural town... only to discover that this deceptively quiet place hides a murderous cult of children ... See full summary »
All the kids in a town over night become feverish and have convulsions. The next day they start to become evil, change their names for those of kids killed long ago, and then start killing ... See full summary »
Jamie Renée Smith,
When a girl named Jamie repeatedly tries to contact her grandmother to no avail, she investigates by going to her apartment in Omaha Nebraska....only to find that it's been condemned and ... See full summary »
Hannah goes back to her hometown (Gatlin) to find out who her mother is, but on the way she picks up a strange man who fore-shadows her life with a passage from the bible. When she gets there she wakes up Isaac from a coma he has been in for 19 years. Isaac is awake and wants to fulfill the final prophecy! Written by
Isaac has supposedly been in a coma for 19 years. However, when they show close-ups of his eyes in the beginning (still in a coma, more or less), he clearly has contact lenses in his eyes. See more »
Well if it isn't the medical miracle!
It was Hannah's touch!
You leave that girl alone!
You didn't, You took her from her mother!
I took her from this town, I was trying to give her a chance! You're sick!
Are you ready to pay for you're actions?
I've been paying for them all my life! It's you're soul that's gonna burn in hell!
I don't have a soul!
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It only seems like this is the 666th film in the series, but actually it's only thzzzzzzzzzzz.
I don't remember or care enough about the first movie to get excited about John Franklin returning as Isaac (he also co-writes, hurrah) but I do remember enough about the monotonous parade of sequels to know that we've seen all this before. Director Kari Skogland manages to rustle up some style from the familiar settings - corn fields, manky hospitals, dusty roads - and there's a welcome lack of incessant bleating about He Who Walks Behind the Rows, but even so this is the worst of the lot.
Natalie Ramsey is so bland she fails to react to the weirdness going on around her. Nancy Allen, who can act when she wants to, looks so dispirited here she doesn't bother. And Paul Popowich puts in one of those performances where it's clear he thinks he's stealing the show but is in fact utterly annoying. Throw in some tiresome religious symbolism and a twist ending that makes virtually no sense, and that's your lot.
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