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The Invoking


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Product Details

  • Actors: Josh Truax, D'Angelo Midili, Trin Miller, Andi Norris, Brandon Anthony
  • Directors: Jeremy Berg
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Color, Dolby, 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: IMAGE ENTERTAINMENT
  • DVD Release Date: February 18, 2014
  • Run Time: 82 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 2.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (52 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00GOITWVU
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #75,822 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Special Features

  • Commentary with Writer/Director Jeremy Berg, Producer Matt Medisch, and Writer/Producer John Portanova
  • Commentary with Actors Trin Miller, D’Angelo Midili, and Andi Norris
  • Behind the Scenes Documentary

  • Editorial Reviews

    Product Description

    After inheriting a house from the family she never knew, Samantha Harris (Trin Miller) and three friends head to rural Sader Ridge to inspect the property. Soon after arriving, Sam begins to experience horrific visions of savage brutality and unspeakable evil. Plagued by the sinister forces closing in around her, Sam descends into a waking nightmare when the demons from her past refuse to stay buried any longer.

    Review

    After inheriting a house from the family she never knew, Samantha Harris (Trin Miller) and three friends head to rural Sader Ridge to inspect the property. Soon after arriving, Sam begins to experience horrific visions of savage brutality and unspeakable evil. Plagued by the sinister forces closing in around her, Sam descends into a waking nightmare when the demons from her past refuse to stay buried any longer.

    Customer Reviews

    This movie was just BAD.
    Raj
    (MILDLY) RECOMMENDED but only for die-hard horror fans as I suspect the rest of us won’t find much if anything to enjoy in THE INVOKING.
    E. Lee Zimmerman
    During their stay at the house, Sam starts having these hallucinations involving a past that she can't remember.
    ahoffoss

    Most Helpful Customer Reviews

    5 of 7 people found the following review helpful By ERSInk . com on April 3, 2014
    Format: DVD
    Southern gothic supernatural thrillers seem to be gaining some momentum lately. "Last Kind Words" and "A Haunting in Connecticut 2: Ghosts of Georgia" immediately come to mind. The middle of nowhere is a cheap and easy place to make a movie. There's no denying that there's very little creepier than the darkness of the woods and the isolation felt in a rural setting. RLJ Entertainment's "The Invoking" is another fine example of what can be done with a small budget in the backwoods of any state's countryside.

    Samantha Harris and her friends embark on a trip to visit a house she's inherited from a family she's never met. As soon as they arrive, Samantha starts having terrifying visions she can't explain. Are these haunting experiences trying to reveal something about her forgotten past? Can she trust the young man commissioned to watch over her new property as he slowly opens up to Samantha about their past friendship she can't remember?

    Producer/Director/Co-writer Jeremy Berg knows how to drum up scares without the use of fancy special effects and CGI. His style is reminiscent of Hitchcock and the likes. He works more on your nerves and jump scares than most new filmmakers. Sometimes having less money to work with makes you try harder to create genuine scares without the crutch of modern technology.

    There are some impressive special features included in the DVD version of "The Invoking." Two audio commentary tracks are provided with the actors, writers, producers, and Director Jeremy Berg. A "Behind the Scenes" documentary really makes you appreciate the effort the filmmakers and cast put into making this movie in record time on a micro-budget.
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    2 of 3 people found the following review helpful By The Movie Guy on February 21, 2014
    Format: DVD
    Sam (Trin Miller) inherits a house owned by her aunt. It is one she lived in as a child until five when her parents put her up for adoption. Her memory of the place is worse than a Watergate defendant. Her friends include Mark (Brandon Anthony), her ex-boyfriend who just broke up with his girlfriend. Roman (Josh Truax)is bummed out because Caitlin (Andi Norris) who has all the decent lines is leaving for six months. We really don't know what the heck their relationship is. Eric (D'Angelo Midili) is the caretaker. He remembers Sam, but doesn't give her any important details as why she was put up for adoption at five. All three guys are loosely and sadly based on the creepiness of Norman Bates. Is there a writer in the house?

    Things escalate as Sam sees and hears things blending the past with the present. The green monster complicates matters among all the testosterone. At an hour into the film you get your first WTF moment as someone slips out of character...or perhaps into character.

    The downfall of the film is that it creates only one decent character, Caitlin. The ending becomes bizarre and doesn't offer up any real closure, except what the audience might surmise. The film for the most part was boring. The ending should have brought the story together and gave meaning to all those boring parts. And what was that abandoned building they stopped at in the beginning? It looked like the dome of a small experimental reactor. A good script would have tied this stuff together, instead we get the sloppiness too often found in indie productions, i.e. let's start shooting and see what looks good afterwards.

    Walmart $9.96.

    Parental Guide: F-bomb. No sex or nudity.
    Comment Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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    Format: DVD
    This is methodical and character driven horror. It takes its time, building tension and conflict amongst its characters, steadily creating an increasingly foreboding atmosphere, and that's something I really enjoy. The style of filmmaking seems to take inspiration from 70s and early 80s era sensibilities and one that reminds me why I love so many of the horror and thriller flicks from that era. The direction and cinematography is very standout along with a particularly memorable performance by D'Angelo Midili. If you like slow burn thrillers of the 70s, and more recent offerings like "House of the Devil" and "Resolution", this will be right up your alley. Recommended.
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    13 of 20 people found the following review helpful By ahoffoss on February 20, 2014
    Format: DVD
    I read about this movie on a horror site (can't remember which), so I decided to check it out. Let me tell you,...it was a STRUGGLE to make it through this. Every minute that passed felt like an hour while watching it. Many of the other reviews praise the acting and character "development". Unfortunately, at LEAST 2 of those reviews came from people that were LISTED IN THE MOVIES CREDITS! Therefore, they should be discarded. Here's my take on the film.

    The story revolves around a group of 4 friends: Sam (Trin Miller), Caitlin (Andi Norris), Mark (Brandon Anthony), and Roman (Josh Truax). Sam has just received news that an Aunt she didn't even know existed has passed away and left her the land and house she was living in. (This story has been done WAY too many times already) The group decides to make a vacation of it and head there to check out Sam's newly acquired property. Along the way, we discover that Mark and Sam were once and item, but something happened that caused them to break up. Also, Roman and Caitlin are just "friends", but Roman obviously is looking for more. That, in itself, is really the only "development" we get.

    After arriving to the property, they are greeted by Eric (D'Angelo Midili), who is apparently the "caretaker" of the property. How he makes money, I'm not sure, but he spends his days looking after the house and fixing anything that needs repairing. Of course, Eric is the same age as the others, so Sam invites him to join in from time to time. Somehow (beyond my imagination), Mark is supposed to be some sort of "tough guy". He doesn't like the fact that Sam continues to ask Eric to join in and promptly lets his feelings be known. The problem here is Mark just ISN'T the "tough guy" type. At least, to me he doesn't appear that way.
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