‘Halloween Kills’ Review: Your wish to see more Halloween movies

Do you remember the rush to see Halloween?

No, not John Carpenter’s original 1978 film, The Rosetta Rock, modern horror and the most excellent knife-wielding film ever made. (And for your information, we don’t mean Rob Zombie’s 2007 Love-Letter-Slash-Wax-Wax-Museum exhibition about the Carpenter figure.)

We’re talking about a version by David Gordon Green for 2018, which essentially rolled out the franchise. Long and liquidate it back to Square Two. Gone are the many sequels with Roman numerals and weird detours – treat yourself to one for Halloween III: Season of Witches – after the first murder of Michael Myers.

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Instead, Green and co-writer/crime partner Danny McBride go right back to the source, imagining that the pale white-masked man has been institutionalized for decades.

Lori Stroud, the babysitter who barely escaped her claws decades ago, is estranged from her family and lives in a compound that appears to be waiting for her tormentor to return. Fate and arrogant British podcasts with an actual crime will put the forms and survivors on an aggressive path again.

Halloween 3.0 is intelligent, understanding, and the perfect combination of awe, revision and recreation. There have been enough callbacks to check the minimum fan service box, but Green and Co. are more interested in channelling its original spirit than rearranging the biggest hits.

Turning a simple winning spin into a Hall of Fame, Jamie Lee Curtis wonderfully builds on the idea that fear and trauma made Stroud a warrior of steel.

It ends in a cross between the last generation of girls who conquered evil or at least conquered it with a fiery tie. Carpenter himself was intrigued by how the new film brought the concept of “the night he returned” to the modern world. Quickly discovered that Green would later build on this trilogy of updates. That’s excellent news. Or at least it seemed like great news at the time.

From the Ministry of Credit where the loan is due:

Halloween Kills pays homage to the series’ past. Specifically, it’s a return to the franchise’s long tradition of producing its next Halloween film. So low-key that you may feel like not only your fandom. But your life force has been drained. A lousy sequel causes a drop in returns.

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And a terrible sequel sends those returns to the core of the earth. The worst, however, had a receding effect on the entire inheritance. Kills is so close to wiping out every ounce of goodwill that has built Green’s revolutionary rebuild. It kills the urge to see a Halloween movie again.

You may remember that the last time we left Laurie, she caught Myers in the basement of their burning house. With her daughter Karen (Judy Greer) and granddaughter Alison (Andy Matichak). Our heroine is also injured in battle, which means she needs medical attention. It also means, and I’m sorry if it’s a big spoiler: Lori is gone for most of the movie.

Curtis is rarely seen in films; he occasionally appears to discuss the philosophical nature of the crime. And why Michael can never be stopped and holds hands with Officer Hawkins (Will Patton). In his hospital bed, as he is no longer with the Earl either.

This is the first of many dubious decisions the directors have made here. And while you realize they want to keep the prize winnings for all subsequent films. It adds to the feeling that Kills is just a time killer. Yes, we will have a big win, in the end maybe. Meanwhile, apart from the MVP, there are several others to follow.

So instead of Queen of All Last Girls, we get the Rando Survivors Federation.

A loose group of those who’ve faced Myers and lived to tell stories. Some for adult versions of characters coming from the original fringes.

Others have the bad luck to be with them – watch your bar association. Led by the grown-up Tommy Doyle, the boy Stroud raised as a child when things got worse. It is played by the loud barking and screeching Anthony Michael Hall.

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The news comes that Myers escaped from his potentially burning grave. Which kills several reactors and returned to the old ladies’ guesthouse currently inhabited by a loving gay couple.

It’s hard to say whether this duo will have to fix decades of homos*xual cartoons or a slightly easier continuation of the same. We know that they probably won’t last until the last credits.

Doyle decided that a coalition of aggrieved people plus or minus a few dozen good men. Who are “not afraid to get their hands dirty” was the only solution to ending psychopathic terror.

More and more people are singing about how the system should look after Myers, “but the system is broken!” And when you think, the chant repeats, “Evil!” End! Tonight! “Starting to take a more MAGA tone, well… you’re right.

So quickly we find ourselves not so much in a Halloween movie. But amid an obvious big metaphor, what is the only thing worse. Than an unkillable lunatic is the crowd mentality. With characters declaring, “It’s like turned into a monster,” and seriously, what is this bullshit?

Well done to not only show audiences a terrifying new series of murders – horror is nothing more than a genre ripe for diving into social issues. Under the guise of fear – but it’s more than just lazing around.

And though these scenes are still preferable to the usual flashbacks until 1978:

And as junior officer Hawkins (Thomas Mann) of original sin. You still experience creeping impatience and fear that has nothing to do with who lives or dies. Like many of the suggested midsections of the trilogy. Halloween Kills feels like it made it to get you from point A to point B.

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It forgets, however, that a mid-level head still has to work alone. And that troubled fans, alumni, regular moviegoers, etc. In a poorly connected recording risks locking people out of the whole attempt forever. We have one more movie before we can stop the undead once and for all. It seems that upon arrival, we just had to suffer a catastrophe to get there.