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Lovely Molly 2012

R CC

Exploring the parallels between psychosis, addiction and demonic possession, Lovely Molly tells the story of what really happens before the exorcist arrives.

Starring:
Gretchen Lodge, Johnny Lewis
Runtime:
1 hour, 40 minutes

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Product Details

Genres Drama, Horror
Director Eduardo Sánchez
Starring Gretchen Lodge, Johnny Lewis
Supporting actors Alexandra Holden, Field Blauvelt, Ken Arnold, Tara Garwood, Camilla Zaidee Bennett, Kevin Murray, Doug Roberts, Dan Manning, Daniel Ross, Brandon Thane Wilson, Bus Howard, Josh Jones, Bethany Hoffman, Mark Redfield, Rosemary Knower, Craig Sechler, Brenna McDonough, Caren Anton
Studio Image Entertainment
MPAA rating R (Restricted)
Captions and subtitles English Details
Purchase rights Stream instantly Details
Format Amazon Video (streaming online video)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
The movie cycles back and forth between a home movie video that displays the time and date and a bad hand held camera that doesn't. Tim (Johnny Lewis) and Molly (Gretchen Lodge) get married in 2010 according to the camera, but don't move into her parent's home until a year later in 2011. We know that her parents, Ben and Tammy are deceased...in heaven watching the ceremony.

Tim is a truck driver who travels. He has installed an alarm system, one that goes off on occasion as if someone inside the house unlocks and opens the door. But they seemingly own no gun living in a rural area. Hannah (Alexandra Holden) is Molly's F-bomb dropping, pot smoking, blond sister. There is a mystery concerning the house and its past that Molly doesn't recall. She is creeped out by being alone in her childhood house. All this adds up to only one thing to horror genre fans who have seen this recently in too many films. However this film doesn't care if you gather this clue early as there is much more going on.

To add to the uncertainty, Molly has a history of drug use and at times doesn't seem to be all there. Interesting film, although clearly not for everyone. This is a slightly more complex "ghost" story than the Paranormal series and fans of the simple hand held camera genre may not find this feature enjoyable. While the film is slow at times, it doesn't stagnate as every scene drops a clue or tells a story. It is a film I am considering watching again to pick up things I missed.

PARENTAL GUIDE: F-bomb, sex, full frontal nudity (Gretchen Lodge)
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By Dr. John D on December 26, 2012
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Sometimes the best horror movies only reveal their chills on repeated viewing. That's why, for me, atmosphere and creep are more effective than explicit gore and jump-out shocks.

"Lovely Molly" is like that. The first time I watched it I thought it was OK. Nothing too impressive, but certainly something I would pull out again on a lazy afternoon. The second time, I was amazed at how the whole thing seemed to fall into place for me. If anything, I found it more suspenseful and disturbing than I had the first time around. That's the mark of quality.

Huge praise to the actors, particularly Gretchen Lodge who does a fine job as Molly. Alexandra Holden is even better, I think, in the role of Molly's increasingly worried sister. And Johnny Lewis is excellent as Molly's husband. Such a sad thing that this likeable actor and talented young man (Johnny, not the character) was unable to counter his own real life demons.

One tip: make sure you have the sound turned up - or watch this with headphones on. The sound design is central to the effectiveness of the movie and it's done in a very subtle way.

So horror buffs should get this without hesitation. Just make sure you watch it a couple of times!
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I am a horror genre buff and there really isn't much that scares me but, watching this movie at night, put a little fear into me. I viewed this movie and decided to purchase it for that reason! LOL!

Molly and her husband, Tim, (Half Sac from "Sons of Anarchy") recently moved into her deceased father's house but not long after they move in, Molly starts getting haunted by forgotten memories, or so she thinks. Tim is a truck driver and while he's away she starts seeing and hearing things that she can't explain. Molly slips back in to her old habit of using drugs. Her sister and best friend, Hannah, as well as others around her, start to worry as Molly exhibits strange behavior. As a viewer, you wonder if her behavior is attributed to the drugs or to a haunting. Weird things to happen to Molly and she thinks she's going crazy, tries to ask for help, however, Tim and her sister don't really listen but instead think Molly is having a drug relapse. There is a supernatural element versus an emotional decline and at times, you don't know which is which.

I recommend watching the special features that come with the movie, it offers a lot of background information.
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Newlyweds Molly and Tim move into the house she and her sister shared with their abusive father before his death, which proves to be a horrendous mistake as personal demons don't die that easily, but instead wait quietly behind bolted closet doors. Truck driver Tim is gone for weeks at a time, leaving Molly alone to face whoever - or whatever - is shaking her back door off nearly off its hinges, and whispering her name into her hair while she sleeps. I found Lovely Molly to be an intensely disturbing film, a sad and truly horrifying portrait of one poor soul's descent into a living hell of the most intimate and frightening sort. I think it was the personal nature of the horror that scared me the most - any ghost or demon is frightening, but how much more infinitely terrible is one already well known to you, the stuff of your most sickening, dreadful childhood memories? There are a few effectively gory moments as Molly's world falls to pieces, but Eduardo Sanchez is a master of subtlety and the real terror here is superbly understated, which is for me far more menacing - a hummed song, a weird old carving seen only once of a double horse headed sword on a basement wall, a child crying in what we know is a childless house, misshapen feet clumping up the stairs, a hand extended in invitation to something beyond an open door...the acting is fresh, believable, often uncomfortably real, the very ending immensely awful, inevitable, perfect.
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