The Black Phone (2022)
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The following film has been approved for all audiences by the independant film rating association of america

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The Black Phone (2022)


Genre
:
Horror | Thriller
Rating
:
7.3 / 10
Release Date
:
29 May 2022
Resolution
:
1920x1080
Duration
:
1 : 42 minutes
Spoken Language
:
English
Status
:
Released
Overview
:
Finney Shaw, a shy but clever 13-year-old boy, is abducted by a sadistic killer and trapped in a soundproof basement where screaming is of little use. When a disconnected phone on the wall begins to ring, Finney discovers that he can hear the voices of the killer’s previous victims. And they are dead set on making sure that what happened to them doesn’t happen to Finney.

Cast Overview :

The Grabber
by: Ethan Hawke
Finney Shaw
by: Mason Thames
Gwen Shaw
by: Madeleine McGraw
Mr. Shaw
by: Jeremy Davies
Max
by: James Ransone
Griffin
by: Michael Banks Repeta
by: Kellan Rhude
Moose
by: J. Gaven Wilde
by: E. Roger Mitchell
Bruce's Mother
by: Gina Jun
Young Bruce
by: Ryan Cronan
Jackass#2
by: Braxton Alexander
Teammate #1
by: Andrew Farmer
Teammate #2
by: T. Maxwell Martin
Matt
by: Brady Ryan
Billy
by: Jacob Moran
Matty
by: Jordan Isaiah White
Buzz
by: Spencer Fitzgerald
Ms. Fulgrim
by: Kristina Arjona
Bruce
by: Tristan Pravong
EMT
by: Ron Blake
Patrolman #2
by: Robert Fortunato
Fireman
by: Chris TC Edge
Umpire
by: Mark Riccardi
Vance Hopper
by: Brady Hepner
Detective Miller
by: Troy Rudeseal
Math Teacher
by: Megan Petersen
Teen Girl #2
by: Bay Allebach
Bruce's Father
by: Mike Bailey
School Office Lady
by: Christine Connelly
Adult Volunteer
by: Matthew Simmons
by: Miguel Cazarez Mora

Member Reviews :

The thing about adapting a short story for cinema is that we tend to get a great deal of padding to get it to the duration. This film is certainly guilty of that, with the first half hour spent on way too much character establishment that really has very little to do with the gist of the story. Once it does get going though, it's a cleverly crafted and well put together scary movie centred around "Finn" (Mason Thames). Bullied at school, he is protected by his friend "Robin" (Miguel Cazarez Mora) until he disappears. He isn't the first child to disappear either, indeed five from this small community have gone missing over the last few weeks. "Finn" is walking home after school when he encounters a man who has dropped his groceries. Offering to help, next thing he knows he is in a grubby basement with only a soiled mattress and a disconnected phone on the wall. His mask-clad captor - who has something of the "Joker" about him - insists he is in no danger, but the phone on the wall starts to ring and the callers - the other five victims - warn him otherwise, and help him to try to best his nemesis. There are one or two jump moments, but mostly there is an effectively accumulating sense of menace well fuelled by confident efforts from Thames and his sister "Gwen" (Madeleine McGraw) who might have inherited her mother's ability to see the future in dreams - a skill that may prove vital in helping the police save her brother from certain death. There are violent undertones, but very little actual violence is shown as the young man comes to terms with some of his own demons and to try to escape. The last ten minutes redeem it well, and there is something distinctly satisfying about the conclusion. Scott Derrickson has provided us with one of the better Blumhouse dramas of recent years that is sure worth a watch.
  CinemaSerf