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Elijah Evans
Elijah Evans

Children Of The Corn YIFY

Hannah (Natalie Ramsey) goes to Gatlin on her 19th birthday to find out the truth about the crazy town. PLOT SPOILER. Yes, she is messed up because Nancy Allen is her mother. She is supposed to mother a race of superior beings.The children are less active. The horror wasn't there.Guide: F-word. Brief sex. No nudity.

Children of the Corn YIFY

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Perhaps if you like loads of blood-soaked murders, then maybe you'll find some value in this 9th installment of the series, based originally on a Stephen King short story. I was hard pressed to find anything of value here, as the movie was just filled with bleakness and grimness.Marci Miller stars as Ruth, who escaped from a murderous and demonic children's cult in Nebraska to try and protect her soon to be born baby. Now thirteen years later, she's trying to establish roots in the small town of Luther, Oklahoma with her now teenage son Aaron (Jake Ryan Scott). However, she will soon discover the demon-seed children are there also committing sadistic murders and haunting her with memories of her past.For me, it all added up to a grisly turn-off, with even the twist at the end fairly well telegraphed. Overall, I would say don't waste your time or money here.

This film, or video production, is maybe the ultimate ending of the saga since it is not an ending but a second start all over again. In Gatlin, a long time ago, thirteen years ago if I am not wrong, all the children of the cult that killed all the adults in the name of He Who Walks Behind the Rows were burned in no accidental event but in a willful act to get rid of the cult and the followers of it. We had already been told in one or two of the films of the saga that one actually escaped the fire. In fact, more than one did. The one with the biblical name of Ruth, originally Sandy, was pregnant at the time and she escaped the blaze. In fact, this film says she started it. At least one more escaped, a woman too, a girl at the time, Sarah who is the friendly Diner's boss, a friendly front that hides her real intention: to recapture Ruth and get a real vengeance by having Ruth's son, Aaron, kill his own mother.The Book of Ruth is named for its central character, a Moabite woman who married the son of a Judaean couple living in Moab. After the death of her husband, Ruth moved to Judah with her mother-in-law, Naomi, instead of remaining with her own people. Ruth then became the wife of Boaz, a wealthy kinsman of her former husband, and bore Obed, who, according to the final verses of the book, was the grandfather of David. Nothing frightening in all that. Ruth is a plain and fair lady who is supposed to be an ancestor of David, hence of Jesus. The only comparison can come from the fact she left Moab when she became a widow and she moved to Judah. But that's farfetched to integrate this into the film.Aaron is a completely different story. Aaron is described in the Book of Exodus of the Old Testament as a son of Amram and Jochebed of the tribe of Levi, three years older than his brother Moses. He acted together with his brother in the desperate situation of the Israelites in Egypt and took an active part in the Exodus, their liberation from slavery. Moses was the actual leader, Aaron acted as his "mouth." The two brothers went to the pharaoh together, and Aaron told him to let the people of Israel go, using his magic rod in order to show the might of YHWH (God). When the pharaoh finally decided to release the people, YHWH gave the important ordinance of the Passover, the annual ritual remembrance of the Exodus, to Aaron and Moses. But Moses alone went up on Mount Sinai, and he alone was allowed to come near to YHWH. Moses later was ordered to "bring near" Aaron and his sons, and they were anointed and consecrated to be priests "by a perpetual statute." Aaron's sons were to take over the priestly garments after him. Aaron, though, when Moses was delayed on Mount Sinai, made the idol of the golden calf. So that has no value in this film, and that's different from most other films. The Biblical reference is rather valueless. Aaron in the film is not a prophet, but only the voice of a prophet. But then who is the prophet?Sarah is quite to the point in this film. She was Abraham's wife and she could not provide a son to her husband. So, she gave her own slave to Abraham and a son is born Ishmael. But sometime later Sarah gives birth to Isaac and she requires Ishmael and his mother Hagar to be sent away into the desert with hardly anything to eat and drink, hence, to die. She is the one in this film who adopt Aaron and leads him into the sacrifice of his own mother he has to do to avenge the end of the cult in Gatlin and of the prophet Isaac Chroner.But altogether these references to the Bible are slightly light in the film we are talking of here. The fate of this vengeance is in the hands of two women and the tool for this vengeance is a 13 or 14-year-old child. The point is that after this final act, what happens? That is not a typical Stephen King ending, like the one at the end of the Dark Tower. The last sentences being identical to the first sentences of the first volume of this saga. There is no circularity with Isaac at the beginning and Aaron at the end. Where is the circularity when Aaron here is brought into the cultish sacrifice of his own mother by a biblical mother of his, who is an adult and a woman, two defects that disqualify her for that role in this saga. And moreover, where is the flock of children that Aaron needs to start his mission on earth which requires killing all the adults of the town, called Luther, definitely a Puritan and very fundamentalist reference. This film misses an important element here: for any prophet to be avenged, you have to have another prophet, and a prophet can only bring a revelation and there could be a circularity if the prophets in this saga had been named after prophets in the Old Testament, but neither Isaac nor Aaron are prophets in the Bible. Of course, Stephen King did not know about all the films that followed the publication of his novel. But I am sure a real circular reference could have been found instead of Aaron. The easiest one would have been Isaac again and thus going back to the beginning, but he would have had to have an executioner to perform the sacrifice of his mother because he couldn't do it himself as the prophet of the revived cult. But has the cult been revived, or has it been buried? All that is author's work and in this film the author's work is deficient. True enough they could have paid Stephen King to do the work, but they probably did not have the money needed to pay the salary of an author like Stephen King.The best parts of this film are the special effects that splash a lot of blood and most of the time the sacrifice is replayed backward, and thus it reveals itself as a schizophrenic vision in Ruth's mind who is quite obviously the victim of a case of Post Traumatic Stress Syndrome, and this explains that, including the fact that the syndrome is transmitted to the son. This has nothing to do with genetics. It is only a phenomenon of the transmission of psychological characteristics from parents to children during the education of children by their parents alone for at least three to six years. Many of such syndromes are transmitted through parental education. That does not mean children should be taken away from their parents and raised in orphanages. It just means education cannot be the same for all children because, beyond all of them being different in mental and intellectual capabilities, they are also different in psychological, at times psychiatric, characterization.Enjoy this simple film and just read some pages of the Bible's Old Testament.Dr. Jacques COULARDEAU

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 controlled by evil forces! The film features a young Eva Mendes' in her first movie. If nothing else, it seems that the "Children of the Corn" franchise was good for launching starlets' careers. Mendes follows in the footsteps of Charlize Theron and Naomi Watts.We have some great roles filled by Kane Hodder (as a bartender), Fred Williamson (a sheriff) and David Carradine (a prophet and savior). I think Stephen King appears as a drunk guy...I am still confused how this series was allowed to carry on for so long, but at least this one is saved by some good cameos and a fine special effects shot of a splitting head with a fireball inside. Totally did not see that coming.

Following a rash of murders, a small-town detective finds the culprit is a serial killer looking to sacrifice bodies for a shark goddess ceremony and burying the bodies in a cornfield patrolled by vicious sharks and must team up with several operatives to stop everyone from carrying out their wishes.Overall, this was a highly impressive and enjoyable effort. One of the film's better aspects is the highly unique and creative setup that mixes a serial killer story and a cult film with a creature feature setup. Having the psychopath here who fetishizes sharks, and Great Whites in particular, to this degree, is a highly original touch, especially when it focuses on his use of shark tools and features for his kills. Making use of his fascination with the creations to the point of mimicking their killing patterns that also hide his identity gives this a solid framework to go off of before introducing the sharks. Working a fine way to integrate the incredulous nature of their origin and appearance around the town with the connection to the cult, this all comes off incredibly well here. As well, the film's other enjoyable facet is the cheesy and over-the-top attacks. The opening ambush on the couple in the cornfield is a silly enough precursor to the later scenes including the shark stalking the mobsters searching for their stolen prize or the ambush on the family. The other brief sequences with the sharks grabbing victims out of the cornfield in rather bloody shock ambushes are quite fun, and when it gets to the finale featuring the cult's ceremonial ritual and transformation taking place amidst the goofy shark action that has a fun atmosphere overall. With the solid exploits of the serial killer going through the motions of his rampage in the community for some fun stalking scenes as well, this has a lot to like that hold it up over the negatives. There isn't much really wrong with this one, and they aren't that detrimental either. The one main drawback comes from an overly complex and convoluted storyline that doesn't need to be as involved as it gets. The storyline involving the secret agent meeting up with the mobsters over the shark fetus takes u quite a bit of the running time before finally explaining itself as for what they're doing and goes hand-in-hand with the connection between the cult, Stonehenge, and the various residents around the town trying to keep the events in the cornfields under wraps. This all seems to take up too much time in the film than it should despite the impressive setup. The other issue here is the ties where it comes off quite obvious about its low-budget which can put some off, yet there's little else to hold it down.Rated Unrated/R: Graphic Violence, Graphic Language, and Nudity. 041b061a72


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