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It Follows 2014 123movies

It Follows 2014 123movies

It doesn’t think, it doesn’t feel, it doesn’t give up.Sep. 24, 2014101 Min.
Your rating: 0
7 1 vote

Synopsis

Watch: It Follows 2014 123movies, Full Movie Online – For 19-year-old Jay, Autumn should be about school, boys, and weekends out at the lake. But after a seemingly innocent sexual encounter, she finds herself plagued by strange visions and the inescapable sense that someone, something, is following her. Faced with this burden, Jay and her friends must find a way to escape the horrors that seem to be only a few steps behind..
Plot: When carefree teenager Jay sleeps with her older boyfriend for the first time, she learns that she is the latest recipient of a fatal curse that is passed from victim to victim via sexual intercourse. Death, Jay learns, will creep inexorably toward her as either a friend or a stranger. Jay’s friends don’t believe her seemingly paranoid ravings, until they too begin to see the phantom assassins and band together to help her defend herself.
Smart Tags: #tied_to_a_wheelchair #being_followed #teenage_girl #supernatural_being #chloroform #broken_window #voyeurism #evil #peeping_tom #swimming_pool #sex_scene #beach #female_frontal_nudity #indoor_swimming_pool #tied_to_a_chair #public_nudity #sex_in_a_hospital_bed #sex_with_a_stranger #cowgirl_sex_position #tied_feet #near_drowning


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Ratings:

6.8/10 Votes: 244,302
95% | RottenTomatoes
83/100 | MetaCritic
N/A Votes: 5530 Popularity: 39.96 | TMDB

Reviews:


I wanted more by the end, but that’s not to say ‘It Follows’ isn’t a very, very good film – it is.

I adore the look of the film, the cinematography is superb; the score is nice too. Maika Monroe leads a solid cast excellently. The premise is certainly interesting and it does create suitable tension, while the effects used are neat. The plot is quite sexual, potentially overly so in a couple of moments but in truth it needs to be for the most part. I would’ve, elsewhere, appreciated a deeper dive into the antagonists, also.

I could see a sequel coming from this, it’s the sorta concept that could easily produce many sequels. I’d be fine with just the one, but would watch another – it must keep the same vibe though.

Review By: r96sk

> An innovative horror-drama with a simplicity.

It was not too long ago I saw the director’s other film, his first one and liked it instantly. I did not expect him to go all the way from a beautiful teen drama to a creepy horror flick. But I liked this movie as well, thus that prove he’s not a fluke. After seeing his both the films, I can detect the style of presentation that marks his trademark. That is very realistic, dull, but a natural societal atmosphere with a mere background score.

I have said many times that these days horror flicks are heavily leaning on the scary noise/sounds. But this film brings the tone that’s really happening around us. The story was like a straight flowing river, no twists or turns like the Amazon river. Even it did not try to hide the existence of the evil spirit. Not only from us, but among the characters in the story. That means it is a very simple tale with the compelling scenes.

It does not look like a cheap horror, this 2 million movie can stand up to any fancy horror flicks. The writer/director’s interpretation was very interesting too. Like he said IT could board a plane to follow who he’s after. The theme was also very innovative. Quite similar types have made out, but this one was way better. Yep, many movie goers overwhelmed by the unexpected, even the filmmakers for the response.

Now I pray for if there is going to be a sequel, it must be made by the same writer/director. My worry is the B category filmmakers going to spoil the original in the name of follow-up. I highly recommend this movie, especially for adults due to the plot that develops on the sexual intercourse. Though there’s no strong nudity. I also suggest you to watch at night, if possible alone. I won’t guarantee that it would scare out of you, but that’s the best way to watch any horror flick.

8/10

Review By: Reno
Even through shortcomings and mixed ideas, the film’s heart is always evident
Right before I saw David Robert Mitchell’s “It Follows” at my local theater, I was greeted with previews for forthcoming supernatural horror films like “Before I Wake,” “Insidious: Chapter 3,” and the remake of “Poltergeist,” all of which could’ve probably taken clips from one another and I wouldn’t have even noticed. This is how basic and thoroughly unimpressive horror has gotten over the last few years and why we need to support films like this one. Is “It Follows” worthy of such praise along the lines of “the best horror film of the decade,” “one of the scariest films ever made,” and so forth? Sadly, no. I sometimes think critics either speak too soon or simply want to see their name stamped before advertisements, claiming such outlandish assertions that could not only be disingenuous to their actual viewpoints but, in turn, set unrealistic expectations up for films that leave the audiences disappointed.

Make no mistake however, for “It Follows” is definitely worth seeing and is bound to be one of the strongest horror films of the year. Even if we consider its few shortcomings and some instances of serious monotony, I’m more than happy to support this little festival darling and commend it for what it does well. As I stated, just before you settle into watch the film, you’ll more than likely see previews for horror films made by people and studios who have simply stopped trying to make good, memorable films and copped out at settling for mediocrity. Here’s to a film that went left when most of the pack went right.

After an opening sequence that hooks you from how absurd it is, we focus on Jay and Hugh (Maika Monroe and Jake Weary), a couple of twentysomethings out on a movie date. In the theater, Hugh notices a woman in a yellow dress, who apparently cannot be seen by Jay or anyone else, and orders her out of the theater. When the two are alone in their car, following sex, Hugh takes a chloroform rag to Jay, knocking her unconscious and ties her to a wheelchair. It’s here when Hugh informs Jay that something has been following him for a long time but only he can see it. It often appears to be a naked woman, but can take the form of anyone, even the people you know and love, and passing it on occurs by having sex with another person. The soul will follow whomever is affected by its curse at walking pace, and if it catches up to Jay, it will kill her, and proceed to go after Hugh.

“It Follows” is an early candidate for one of the most beautifully shot films of the year, and more than likely to be the most beautiful looking horror film of 2015. It has a delightful moodiness to its cinematography, captured crisply by Mike Gioulakis, as it uses a dark purple, gray, and teal color palette to look simultaneously uninviting and immersing. Colors like blood red boom with the feel and visual power that echoes Dario Argento, almost like an homage to “Suspiria” in look and feel. The story moves with the kind of slowburn intensity we’ve seen from horror directors John Carpenter and Wes Craven, or even Ti West, if we’re talking more contemporary.

The real aesthetic treat here is how Disasterpeace’s music combines with the film’s cinematography. The use of heavy, bass-rattling synthesizers makes the film look and operate like a horror film of the 1980’s to the point where looming tension becomes almost overcompensating in the way it appears to be taking over the entire film. The synths are loud and unsettling, and at times, can really propel the film to a suspenseful climax. Other times, however, they are obnoxious for the sake of being obnoxious and slightly disrupt the tonality Mitchell sets by making the film operate on a low-key playing field.

While the plot appears confusing, “It Follows” is surprising in how little there really is to it. Teenagers walk around, run from ostensibly nothing, comfort one another through sex and aimless conversations, and assure one another that it will all be okay amongst discussing different ways to combat this force. It’s almost like Larry Clark made another horror film, as the tonal shifts feel like they’re almost part of a coming of age film in addition to a horror film. These shifts aren’t bad, however, as they function nicely to the film’s more suspenseful elements by slowing the action down but never coming to a grinding halt. There’s an unevenness, but it’s not made as apparent as one would presume.

I find this is largely because of how well everyone works together here. With Gioulakis evoking consuming cinematography, Disasterpeace emphasizing a score that’s alive and intense, Mitchell taking screen writing and directorial risks for his genre (employing long, clean shots that provide for a beautiful sense of location), “It Follows” is sound on almost all fronts. The only negatives that arise from the film are occasional structural burdens, or the fact that, towards the end of the film, its idea seems to change to fit the situation and create something unexpected.

Nonetheless, “It Follows” is a film to see and support, for it’s one of those many opportunities we have as consumers that we keep blowing to see quality entertainment. It’s almost like voting in elections; vote now and hopefully experience something that will satisfy you in the future. Even if “It Follows” isn’t the perfect gem some have claimed, I’d rather see a pretty good independent horror film than a mediocre or downright abysmal carbon-copy that’s spit into 3,000+ theaters with nothing but money in mind. There’s heart in “It Follows” and that, at all times, is evident.

Review By: StevePulaski
Innovative horror that gets deep under the skin
Jay (Maika Monroe) is a young, attractive girl coming-of-age who lives in the suburbs and, like pretty much every other young person, is finding out who she is through trial, through error, and with her friends for company. She is seeing a guy, Hugh, who acts a little odd sometimes but otherwise seems nice and trustworthy so one night she consents to his advances and they share an awkward but intimate moment in the back of his car. However, her post-coital bliss is cut short when Hugh inexplicably chloroforms her. She wakes up tied to a wheelchair in a derelict building where Hugh is rambling an apology about how he is doing this to her to show her that it’s real, that it sometimes takes the form of someone you love to mess with you, and that she has to sleep with someone to pass on the curse. She is convinced he is mad until she sees “it”.

The rest of the film sees “it” stalking Jay. Fortunately, she is able to demonstrate the reality of “it” to her friends who band together around her, without the help from any adult authority, as they try to understand the nature of this thing and how they can help her friend given her reluctance to merely pass it along by sleeping with another poor unsuspecting horny teen.

Honestly, the culmination of the first act of the film, in the derelict building, came as a complete surprise: the scene showed me a fresh vision of horror which was genuinely scary and discomforting despite my jaded tastes. The slowness of the preceding scenes matured into a crushing, intense uncertainty when I realised that it wasn’t what I expected from a horror and felt, for the first time in a long while, a sense of not knowing what I was watching.

The rest of the movie doesn’t quite live up to this chilling reveal. To be frank, I can’t think of how it could. Rather, the themes and references that led to the reveal are unpacked to flesh out the film’s universe. We see multiple scenes of urban decay and adult authority figures are conspicuous by their absence. In addition, the refreshingly natural colour palette (not that grungy green which seems to characterise most horror movies these days) and a creepy score create a palpable sense of alienation and loneliness which mirrors the characters’ confusion as they attempt to battle this malevolent force in the middle of the standard sexual and identity confusions of youth.

What’s more, as the film progresses we realise that despite being set in the present the cars, TVs, and clothes seem to be imported in from the 80s. At first incongruous, as the film progresses I saw that these choices could be seen as an homage to the slasher movies of the late 70s/early 80s, especially John Carpenter’s ‘Halloween’, with their subtexts of the dangers of unsupervised teenagers having sex which is clearly much of what ‘It Follows’ is concerned with. The result is a film which appears bold and fresh, but under closer examination reveals a fertile heritage of horror which it gains much from drawing upon and referring to throughout the runtime. However, all this is so artfully executed and to such a great effect that a familiarity with this lineage is not required and, moreover, the film still has much to offer those that are.

As it seems to be the case these days, horror movies without the tiresome jump-scares or which don’t regurgitate haunted houses, creepy kids, or possessed girls get a lot of abuse from certain sections of the horror audience. If you like those tropes, avoid ‘It Follows’. If you like fresh, daring, and thoughtful horror which lingers long after the film ends, watch it. Now!

Review By: RomanJamesHoffman

Other Information:

Original Title It Follows
Release Date 2014-09-24
Release Year 2014

Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 40 min (100 min)
Budget 2000000
Revenue 14674076
Status Released
Rated R
Genre Horror, Mystery, Thriller
Director David Robert Mitchell
Writer David Robert Mitchell
Actors Maika Monroe, Keir Gilchrist, Olivia Luccardi
Country United States
Awards 26 wins & 44 nominations
Production Company N/A
Website N/A


Technical Information:

Sound Mix Dolby Digital
Aspect Ratio 2.39 : 1
Camera Arri Alexa Plus, Cooke S4, Fujinon Alura, Angenieux Optimo and Arri Shift & Tilt Lenses, Red Epic, Cooke S4 Lenses (some scenes)
Laboratory Tunnel Post, Santa Monica (CA), USA (digital intermediate)
Film Length N/A
Negative Format Redcode RAW, SxS Pro
Cinematographic Process Digital Intermediate (2K) (master format), ProRes 4:4:4 (2K) (source format), Redcode RAW (5K) (source format) (some scenes)
Printed Film Format 35 mm, D-Cinema

It Follows 2014 123movies
It Follows 2014 123movies
It Follows 2014 123movies
It Follows 2014 123movies
It Follows 2014 123movies
It Follows 2014 123movies
It Follows 2014 123movies
It Follows 2014 123movies
It Follows 2014 123movies
It Follows 2014 123movies
Original title It Follows
TMDb Rating 6.56 5,530 votes

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