When her little brother, Martin, experiences the same events that once tested her sanity, Rebecca works to unlock the truth behind the terror, which brings her face to face with an entity that has an attachment to their mother, Sophie.
David F. Sandberg
A group of tourists arrive in Burkittsville, Maryland after seeing The Blair Witch Project (1999) to explore the mythology and phenomenon, only to come face to face with their own neuroses and possibly the witch herself.
Stephen Barker Turner,
Throughout the film, freeze frames of the original Blair Witch footage can be seen on screen for a single frame, usually when a camera is turned on or off, including, but not limited to an image of a hanging stick figurine, and the image of Michael standing in a corner. See more »
When the girl puts on the ear camera, her hair covers the camera and yet we see footage from the camera showing a clear view of what's happening. See more »
You really think your sister could be out here after all these years?
All I know is, if there's any chance at all I can find out what happened to her, I need to at least try.
See more »
Fool me once shame on you, fool me twice shame on me
I was surprised when the mysterious woods movie turned out to be a direct Blair Witch Project sequel and this excited me. After literally starting a genre with the original on no budget I figured they'd perform miracles with 5 million dollars! Trouble is, they really didn't. In fact I'd say they really really really REALLY didn't. Blair Witch follows the same formula as the original, in that the movie is 90 minutes of found footage, poor character development, thinly veiled storyline, shaky camera fleeing and lots and lots of screaming.
If you are expecting further additions to the Blair Witch mythology you will be sorely let down as this is essentially more like a higher budget remake of the original than a sequel and damn near nothing happens yet again.
I figured that regardless this could never be as bad as Blair Witch 2: Book Of Shadows but incredibly I was wrong as this is truly unconditionally dire.
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