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Nothing Left to Fear 2013

R CC
2.9 out of 5 stars (91) IMDb 4.4/10

The first film from music icon Slash and the producers of THE EYE. Preachers Wendy (Anne Heche) and Dan (James Tupper) move to a small Kansas town only to discover it's a gateway to Hell.

Starring:
Anne Heche, James Tupper
Runtime:
1 hour, 40 minutes

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Product Details

Genres Horror
Director Anthony Leonardi III
Starring Anne Heche, James Tupper
Supporting actors Ethan Peck, Rebekah Brandes, Carter Cabassa, Wayne Pére, Jennifer Stone, Clancy Brown, James C. Victor, Joel K. Berger, J.D. Evermore, John O'Neil, Morgan Roberts, Heather Roop, John Showalter, Nick Blady, Grace Burt, Orlette Cutrer, Dylan DePaula, Michelle DeVito
Studio Anchor Bay
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
Pastor Dan (James Tupper) and his family move to the small town of Stahl(?). It is a quaint town but seems slightly odd. Rebecca (Rebekah Brandes) the token eye candy daughter has nightmares and develops a liking for Noah (Ethan Peck) the son of the out going preacher (Clancy Brown). You know the town has a secret and at some point it has a nice eerie Thomas Tryon feel to it.

The ending was fairly decent, but the film didn't come together. The events in the film didn't tie into anything, it just happened because that was the way things should happen. The acting was decent. The film took time to develop character, perhaps a bit too much at the expense of a decent horror scene. There are ways to build character quickly and effectively. The scenes were good, but collectively the story fell.

Will make for an acceptable rental. I believe this will be part of a multi-pack in a year or so.

Parental Guide: F-bomb. No sex or nudity.
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Format: DVD
It's not often that a movie outright pisses me off. I see a lot of bottom-of-the-barrel movies for some odd reason, but very few of them make me outright angry for watching them.

Nothing Left To Fear made me angry. I think the biggest reason why is the movie actually starts off well, has likable characters (at first), establishes a good Christian community (at first), looks good and has decent actors. If the film actually made better use of the people in the main family and continued with being a Christian horror film, it probably could have been good.

The problems start when Rebecca (one of the two not-so-teenage daughters) starts having weird dreams. There turns out to be no reason for her to have these dreams except for perhaps plot convenience and cheap foreshadowing.

Second, the story centers around a ritual the town has to perform every once in a while (annually? bi-annually? whenever Clancy Brown gets bad vibes? who knows). This wouldn't be a bad thing if it ever became clear what the details of the ritual were. In a good horror story like the video game Fatal Frame 2: Crimson Butterfly, the details are very clear: One twin sister has to kill the other twin to appease the god of the village and to keep it from coming out and killing everyone. Simple, scary and to the point, right?

Here, there never seems to be any clear reasoning behind the ritual, except that it's "God's will." Moreover, the ritual is centered around which family member eats a piece of cake with a demon tooth in it. I wish I were making that up. Anyway, so the person who eats the tooth-cake (Rebecca's sister Mary) is the chosen one for the ritual, and is subjected to being impregnated by a demon residing in a well.
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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
LOADS OF SPOILERS (and a lot of ranting LOL)

This is a mediocre religious horror story about a small town with a dark secret.

The film starts out in a rather familiar but promising way. A wholesome and outwardly religious family stops to ask for directions to their new home in Stull, Kansas. The father of the family is relocating to serve as the new pastor of the quaint, God-fearing hamlet. Reminiscent of The Last Exorcism (2010) and Children of the Corn (1984), the vast openness of the countryside hints at a socially remote and geographically isolated Bible Belt society living under a patriarchal theocracy in lieu of modern government. And that’s exactly what we get.

Of course, everyone in town is hospitable to their new pastor, despite being a bit on the weird side. And, also of course, things start to get weirder…and slow! After a brisk start, the pace becomes sluggish after we are introduced to our protagonist family and the residents of Stull.

The introduction is acceptably tropey and features good acting, but sadly the scares fail to follow suit. The delivery behind a nightmare sequence featuring creepy townspeople and decaying ectoplasm-spewing ghosts failed to provoke even a flinch out of me. They may not have used loud noises to get the job done, but the scares never really connected; feeling ill-staged and randomly inserted. And, not that I expect or demand much in the way of monster originality, but the evil entities smack a little too hard of Grave Encounters (2011), The Apparition (2012) and Pulse (2006), featuring wispy black ectoplasm that creeps like a supernatural infection afflicting flesh and inanimate objects alike with an abyssal decay.
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Format: Amazon Video Verified Purchase
Good effects,so-so acting & interesting story even though something was missing.It was like all that ritual etc was done for what reason & people had to die for what reason?Just because it was supposed to be that way they said?Im a little lost lol.
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Once you make it thru this disaster, you really don't have anything left to fear. The story has so many possibilities and there are glimmers of hope at the start of the movie. As it unfolds, it becomes less well thought out and more predictable. I wanted to like this movie, living close to Stull myself, but it is a weak story at best with little to no surprises.
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