Three years after witnessing the murder of his fiancée, a man finds himself a fearful drifter, until one day at a Parisian cinema he sees an actress who looks a lot like his dead love, and eventually he finds the truth about his fiancée.
A reformed hunter living in isolation on a wildlife sanctuary becomes involved in a deadly game of cat and mouse when he and the local Sheriff set out to track a vicious killer who may have kidnapped his daughter years ago.
When a routine traffic stop results in the unexplained, grisly death of her colleague, a cop (Mary J. Blige) realizes footage of the incident will play for her eyes only. As the attacks mount, she races to understand the supernatural force behind them.
A New York detective investigates the death of his daughter who was murdered while on her honeymoon in London; he recruits the help of a Scandinavian journalist when other couples throughout Europe suffer a similar fate.
Jeffrey Dean Morgan,
Not a flawless film, but for a B-grade film that Matthew Kennedy wrote the story and screenplay - his first ever, it was quite impressive for an amateur writer. There were some minor plot and technical issues, but the 111 min runtime with its on point pacing, held my interest and kept me in suspense. The directing and score were decent, and cinematography was great. All cast performed excellent, especially Pegg, but I felt Lily Collins wasn't the right casting choice; her performance was excellent, and although she's 31 years old, right from the start of the film, her young teenage look wasn't convincing for a fierce D.A. Nevertheless, an enjoyable drama/thriller I'd recommend, especially considering the slim-pickings of films available during the Corona virus. It's a well deserved 8/10 from me.
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