In dem Horrodrama Veronica entfesseln ein paar Freundinnen bei einer Partie Quija eine okkulte Macht. Komplette Handlung und Informationen zu Veronica -. Verónica. 1 Std. 45 eldraghbloeu.euche Filme. Madrid im Jahr Als sich Der Film wurde für 7 Goya Awards nominiert, u. a. als bester Film sowie für. Noch gruseliger als der Film selbst dürfte die Tatsache sein, dass der Film auf einer wahren Begebenheit beruht, die sich vor über 25 Jahren in.
Veronica Film Weitere Details
Die junge Verónica und ihre Freundinnen wollen während einer Sonnenfinsternis mithilfe eines Ouija-Bretts den Geist von Verónicas Vater beschwören. Während der Sitzung verliert sie jedoch das Bewusstsein und bald wird klar, dass ihre Tat Folgen. Verónica – Spiel mit dem Teufel (Originaltitel: Verónica) ist ein spanischer Horrorfilm aus dem Jahr unter der Regie von Paco Plaza. Der Film stützt sich auf. Halloween ist der perfekte Tag, um gruselige Filme zu gucken – "Veronica" zum Beispiel, immerhin wird er von einigen Menschen als gruseligster Film aller. Der Film "Veronica", der vor Kurzem auf Netflix veröffentlicht wurde, geistert gerade als der wohl gruseligste Horrorfilm aller Zeiten durchs Netz. Verónica. 1 Std. 45 eldraghbloeu.euche Filme. Madrid im Jahr Als sich Der Film wurde für 7 Goya Awards nominiert, u. a. als bester Film sowie für. 18 Userkritiken zum Film Veronica - Spiel mit dem Teufel von Paco Plaza mit Sandra Escacena, Bruna González, Claudia Placer - eldraghbloeu.eu In dem Horrodrama Veronica entfesseln ein paar Freundinnen bei einer Partie Quija eine okkulte Macht. Komplette Handlung und Informationen zu Veronica -.
„Der gruseligste Horrorfilm aller Zeiten“ – wer genau dem Streifen „Verónica“ diesen Titel verliehen hat, ist nicht ganz klar. Seit zwei Wochen ist. Ist "Verónica" nun der gruseligste Film auf Netflix? Nein. "Forbes" hat Netflix gefragt, bei welchen Horrorfilmen die meisten Nutzer aussteigen. 18 Userkritiken zum Film Veronica - Spiel mit dem Teufel von Paco Plaza mit Sandra Escacena, Bruna González, Claudia Placer - eldraghbloeu.eu
Not often is Mexican cinema immersed in this type of thrillers. Excellent direction, script, and acting. Congratulations to all involved!
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Download as PDF Printable version. Fernando Navarro . A teen girl finds herself besieged by an evil supernatural force after playing Ouija with two classmates.
Paco Plaza. Fernando Navarro , Paco Plaza. Feb 26, Apaches Entertainment, Film Factory. Claudia Placer Irene. Ana Torrent Ana. Sonia Almarcha Doctora.
Maru Valdivieso Josefa. Leticia Dolera Profesora de Historia. Consuelo Trujillo Hermana Muerte. Paco Plaza Director. Fernando Navarro Screenwriter.
Paco Plaza Screenwriter. Mar Ilundain Executive Producer. Pablo Rosso Cinematographer. Chucky Namanera Original Music.
June 11, Full Review…. March 4, Full Review…. August 29, Full Review…. October 9, Full Review…. October 1, Rating: 8. October 1, Full Review….
November 2, Rating: 7. September 21, Rating: 3. View All Critic Reviews Mar 06, Before we get started with this review, it should be noted that Paco Plaza, director of this movie, also directed one of my favorite horror movies of all time easily in my Top 3 and that movie is Rec.
It's also the best found footage horror movie I have ever seen. It's just a high-quality movie all around.
The style is used perfectly, the movie is tense, its jump scares are actually legitimately very well-done. It's just a fantastic movie all-around.
The sequels, eh, those are another story entirely. The first sequel was very good. The other two were fine.
I know how some people feel about found footage movies, but you're doing yourself a disservice if you haven't seen the original Rec. Regardless, the Rec franchise is not what brings us together today, tonight, whatever fucking time it is wherever you are.
Apparently, this is inspired by real events of a girl who started acting strangely after playing a game of Ouija with a group of friends.
I don't believe in that for I am not a superstitious man. That's neither here nor there. Let's move on, shall we? I Googled this movie yesterday and an article from NME.
I'm here to put to that to rest and say that, unequivocally, this is not the scariest movie ever made. Hell, it's not the scariest movie of the decade, much less ever made.
My manliness simply prohibits me from being scared by a horror movie. Seriously though, I've seen so many horror movies and I've grown to expect absolutely anything from them, in terms of attempting to scare you, that I find that it absolutely doesn't affect me.
I watch horror movies because I like them, not because I go in wanting to be scared. If the latter was my reasoning for watching them, then I've got to say that I failed miserably.
But, yes, this isn't the scariest movie ever made. That's not to say it doesn't have its moments though.
In my opinion, the film is more tragic than it is scary. Veronica is a teen girl whose life is literally unraveling before her very eyes as she is haunted by some sort of spirit after, as I already mentioned, a particularly stressful game of Ouija where she blacks out before waking up at the hospital.
The reason why I say that it's more tragic than sad is the fact that Veronica, simply, does not have anybody. The friends she played Ouija with have ditched her and left her alone.
Her mother works all the time, is never at home and leaves Veronica to take care of her three young siblings by herself.
Oh and Vero's father also passed away, he was the person Vero was trying to contact. So, in all reality, Vero has absolutely nobody to depend on in this world.
Her entire support system has been eroded and she had no one to really go to as her mind kept slowly unraveling as the haunting became more and more severe.
On top of everything else, Vero, 15 years old, has not had her first period yet. So the movie, in some particularly interesting scenes, could be scene as a metaphor for Vero's sexual issues and her inability to deal with them as a result of what's happening to her with the haunting.
The movie definitely starts out very promisingly. The entire scene with the Ouija board in the basement of the school is a highlight and there's one great jump scare here.
I don't wanna say that the movie sort of lets up after this, because it doesn't, but it doesn't fulfill its promise as well as you'd probably hope.
There's the scene with the demon in the hallway that I thought was very well-executed in that they didn't actually use any cues to tip you off that something was there.
No music cues, no sounds, nothing. If you didn't see the demon in the hallway, that's on you. But, in a way, that sort of horror works best in that you don't know that it's there.