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Exorcismus


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Product Details

  • Actors: Doug Bradley, Stephen Billington
  • Directors: Manuel Carballo
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Color, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.77:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: MPI HOME VIDEO
  • DVD Release Date: June 7, 2011
  • Run Time: 101 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 2.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (14 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B004SEUJPA
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #131,445 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Special Features

None.

Editorial Reviews

This dark tale of supernatural possession from director Manuel Carballo combines classic horror with riveting family drama. Fifteen-year-old Emma (Sophie Vavasseur, Resident Evil: Apocalypse) is going through the growing pains of teen life, believing her parents don't understand her and longing for the independence that's still a few years away. When Emma falls prey to a series of seizures that leave doctors and psychologists baffled, her parents summon a priest (Doug Bradley) to help the girl. But what lurks inside Emma is far more dangerous than they could have ever imagined. EXORCISMUS mounts to a pitch of horror from which you won't be able to turn away.

Customer Reviews

This movies is really, really bad.
Anthony J. Tipton-bledsoe
While it offers almost nothing new to the genre in terms of plotting or mythology, it is rather solidly constructed and generates a fair amount of tension.
K. Harris
This film here is utterly pathetic, yet it is still one of the better films about demon posession I have seen, but that isn't saying all that much at all.
Quadro Sinead Summer

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
Manuel Carballo's "Exorcismus" is a bit of an international hybrid--the primary film makers are from Spain (the film was released under the title "La posesión de Emma Evans"), the setting is in England, and the cast combines British, Irish, and Spanish principles. I'm going to break this one down fairly simply. If you enjoy films that explore demonic possession, you will likely appreciate this film. While it offers almost nothing new to the genre in terms of plotting or mythology, it is rather solidly constructed and generates a fair amount of tension. While there is some bloodshed and expected violence, this is not an overtly graphic example of gore, language or sexuality. In fact, the devil is rather tame--mischievous and hurtful, sure, but not as nasty and confrontational as you may have experienced in other films. If you are not a connoisseur of exorcism films, however, I'd probably direct you back to the classic and unbeatable "The Exorcist" (a film that still has the ability to shock decades later) rather than to start with this more derivative entry into the horror realm.

The film starts on an intriguing note--fifteen year old Emma (Sophie Vavasseur) is unraveling mentally as she succumbs to random acts of violence and unexplainable seizures. I really enjoyed the film's set-up because you're never quite sure that she isn't just ill--either psychologically or physically. This interesting premise is soon smashed as, indeed, evidence of a demon becomes incontrovertible. From here on out, we head into pretty standard territory. The film does a good job showcasing the grim affects that the outbursts have on the family. First and foremost, the film's strongest asset is keeping things on an intimate scale.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By DCHagy on July 16, 2012
Format: DVD
"Exorcismus" is a film about possession--well, it's supposed to be anyway. The film takes place in England and centers around 15-year old Emma, who comes home from a little partying with friends and suddenly falls prey to self-inflicted acts of violence, seizures, and anything else predictable about possessions. She lives with her mom, dad, and little brother. Both she and her family profess to have no faith in any religion, but yet they're the first to whine, cry, and wring their hands to ask for help from Emma's uncle--a priest who is not in good standing with the church. He agrees to help Emma, but they must stay in the house alone; everyone else needs to be cast to the four corners. I'm not going to tell anything else about the film. Believe me--it's EASILY figured out well ahead of the ending.

The first part of "Exorcismus" is almost a direct copying (although BADLY) of "The Exorcist," complete with shots of Emma having all sorts of tests run on her, the x-rays of those tests shown for the parents' information, etc., etc., etc. Any type of tension this film may have had went out the window with poor editing. And I would suggest to Manuel Carballo, the director, that the next time he wants a demonic voice, PLEASE get someone/something that at least sounds wicked--not funny. Emma's possessed voice sounded like a 6-yr. old trying to play "monster" with mommy or daddy.

The film is not rated. It contains a little violence and language, and running time is 101 minutes. I'd suggest you skip this one.
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Format: DVD
* spoilers *

Emma Evans is a typical frustrated teen. Her parents and her little brother are annoying and she just wants to have fun and party with her friends. Then the day after she went to a party, came home drunk, and had a huge fight with her family, Emma has a seizure. The doctors find nothing wrong with her at all, so she returns home. Her condition worsens as she has small blackouts where she does things without remembering what happened. The aftermath of the incidents show that she's hurting the people around her and the events are getting more dangerous. Emma goes to her uncle who is a priest for help, insisting that she's possessed. Her parents agree when she begins levitating and almost drowns her brother in the bathtub. Can the demon be exorcised before someone dies?

I usually hate exorcism films. They are almost always about suppressing and demonizing a young woman's sexuality. I caught Exorcismus on TV and wasn't expecting much. I was pleasantly surprised to find a competent and well crafted film. Emma is fifteen years old and homeschooled, but has a wild streak. One of her crazy nights changes her life when she drinks, does drugs, and plays with a ouija board. It has all the trappings of a stereotypical exorcism film, but plays with the conventions of the genre. Emma actually summons the devil into herself in a fit of teenage rebellion against her family. Her reasons are typical for any teenager: she wants to be free. As wishes usually go, it's interpreted by the devil as destroying her family one by one, which of course she didn't really want. Most exorcist films take place largely in one room where the possessed is trapped, but Emma roams freely to wreak destruction.
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