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IMDB rating:
Miles Doleac
John Schneider as Dr. Gerry Connor
Presley Richardson as Young Jewel
Caroline Baggerly as Caroline Grant
Joseph VanZandt as Police Officer
Ella Claire Bennett as Jewel Hampstead
Megan Few as Emmie
Jessica Harthcock as Jewel Grant
Miles Doleac as Colin
Yohance Myles as Marcus
Steven Brand as Eddie
Gary Grubbs as Father Joseph Moran
Andrew Divoff as Jasper Grant
Storyline: Celebrated fiction writer and former priest, Colin Hampstead, and his wife, Kayleigh, are tormented by the ghost of her late sister, as the details of her grisly death are slowly uncovered.
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Intriguing, deep, and thought provoking!
This movie is Incredibly watchable and entertaining with great depth of characters and enough dark intensity to be categorized in the horror genre, but a truly character-driven drama with supernatural and horror elements. Invites the audience to contemplate along with the characters what type of "demons" really wreak the most havoc in the characters' lives. Jessica Harthcock is reeeeeealy creepy and believable as the unfortunate "victim", and strong female leads (Lindsay Anne Williams, Kristina Emerson) are a refreshingly unusual finding in this genre also! Loved the surprise twist and seeing John Schneider in an unlikely role that nonetheless rang true! Particularly for an independent film with a small budget, this is definitely a great way to spend an afternoon or an evening, and is likely to spark some great conversation afterwards!
Lamberto Bava is rolling in his grave (and he's not even dead yet)
Really? You're making a horror movie and you couldn't come up with a name that wasn't the same as one of the greatest cult horror classics, Lamberto Bava's Demons? Yeah, right. You knew what you were doing when you chose that name, just like you knew what you were doing when you hired all these fake reviewers.

Tip for the future: don't tell all your fake reviewers to say basically the same thing, it makes it extra obvious. Also, don't re-use the same fake reviewers so that you have reviews from people who have done nothing but 10/10 reviews for multiple movies from the same garbage director.
Great low-budget horror/character drama blend
This is a fantastic Indie film. It's a great mix of the exorcism horror genre and a character drama. It's not your typical horror movie with nothing but jump scares, so if you're only looking for a fun thrill then this probably isn't the movie for you. If, however, you want to dig deep into the character's psychology then this is perfect. There's a real focus on the characters' lives and development, and the film does a great job of making you consider the reality of demons.
The body overcomes the spirit.
PLOT SPOILERS The film opens with Jewel (Jessica Harthcock) dying in what appears to be an exorcism gone bad. We then jump 14 months to the future where Colin, the priest of the failed exorcism (Miles Dolec) is on a honeymoon with Kayleigh (Lindsay Anne Williams) the sister of the victim, apparently a common thing in Louisiana. They are at the Hotel Hesperides which is explained in a flashback. We then jump to another 8 years in the future where Colin is a famous author and the couple has a child, named for the dead sister, as they live in Savannah. They are hosting two other couples in a clothes optional get together prior to a wedding. Lara (Kristina Emerson) who doesn't wear clothes, can sense things besides a light breeze. When Jewel haunts them on what would be her 26th birthday we get a long numerology explanation, which was more detailed than their one line summary of the works of Immanuel Kant.

The film has frequent flashbacks recreating the events leading up to the death of the sister with daddy issues being hinted at early as well as a scientific explanation. Lara, BTW believes in everything and has her own theory of everything which she states in one line which includes "point of singularity" and of course the number 26 as apparently God uses the Gregorian calendar in preference to the Julian calendar. She made the film worth watching, for more than one reason.

The flashbacks were confusing as I wasn't sure what we were seeing. Why are the people who were there, acting like this is the first time they were seeing this? Some of the things, sure, but all of it? Apparently taking a pitchfork to the gut is just a minor flesh wound. No sense in dying. Just get up and walk around like you were never struck. "'Tis but a scratch. I've had worse." And or yes, the other twist which you half saw coming. This is a somewhat clever idea. Miles wanted to keep the twist secret until the very end which meant he had to jumble the chronology and create flashbacks that didn't work well.

Guide: F-word, sex, nudity (Kristina Emerson)
A Masterful Psychological Puzzle
The difficulties of creating an independent film extends from creating the script, finding the right actors to filming it with the right crew. Under a limited budget and time sometimes films under these circumstances will have major flaws. Demons however is not one of these films.

Demons is a very intellectual piece of literature delving into the deep psychological aspects of the human being bound by religion, family, and societal challenges. It is a rich narrative that leaves a lot to the imagination all the while leading you to complete a puzzle that is the story. Though it is hard to follow at times due to the philosophical and intense psychological aspects, it will leave audiences in awe of how the causality of every action in the film intertwine. I will be honest in saying that not only is this not for the faint of heart but also those who do not wish to take the time to piece together details. As previously stated it is a psychological puzzle piece in my humble understanding.

As with the technical aspects, I will just say that it is not a blockbuster film and so some people may not agree with some of the choices that were bound by the time and budget. The narrative and the acting in the film more than makes up for it under my most humble opinion.

Definitely looking forward to what Miles Doleac will do next.
much better than i expected
I went into this expecting a stupid exorcist rip off.Not at all the case. The story does revolve around an exorcism that already happened and everything that ensued from it and what led up to it.A lot of it told in flashbacks but plenty going on in the present too.The story is told at a nice quick pace and keeps you interested.A lot going on here and the acting is pretty good too except for the mother(but we can let that slide).All in all,a good solid movie. I definitely recommend!
A psychological marvel bringing light to an unacknowledged epidemic..
Loved it! Poignant story line..beautifully written script. Really appreciated the spotlight on the realities of the physical and sexual abuse of children and how it not only transforms the victim, but the family in its entirety...great use of statistical data to prove that perpetrators of abuse are those that children know, love, and trust, contrary to what we as a society would like to believe, and have willed ourselves to do so, rather than accepting the facts as they are.....

Wonderful cast!!! A breath of fresh air from the oh so typical, run of the mill, screamer, horror movie, allowing you to really develop a relationship with the characters!!! This one really makes you think! A must see for all! Bravo to all involved!
Truly unique and thought-provoking in the genre!
Demons is a gripping and unique film that delves into the realm of well-intention-ed religious fervor taken too far, inner demons that manifest themselves in horrific ways, and how these things affect the lives of a disillusioned priest and his family. Using a brilliant format of flashbacks that tantalizingly unfolds the history responsible for current supernatural happenings, Demons manages to weave enough humor and poignancy into what is otherwise a dark and psychologically deep thriller that it never loses the attention of the audience for a minute! Billed as a horror flick, Demons delivers so much more than any slasher film as it really develops the characters and I found myself terrified - not of the "Demons" that Father Hampstead attempts to exorcise, but of those demons present to some extent in all of us - regret, disillusionment, missed potential, misplaced trust, and those demons we fight because of circumstances in our past. Lindsay Anne Williams and Kristina Emerson deliver particularly powerful performances and it's truly refreshing to see a male screenwriter spending much time and thought on his female leads, particularly in a genre where females tend all-to-often to be helpless or simpering victims. With a gorgeous soundtrack, remarkable cinematography particularly for an independent project, truly brilliant casting, and a surprising and thought-provoking post-script plot twist, Demons is DEFINITELY worth seeing several times, as I have found new layers of insight each time I have experienced it. Don't miss this "horror" film that is truly unique in the genre!
Demons (2017) and the Quest of Indie Film
Greetings from the Ether,

We were given the honor to attend an early screening of Demons, a new horror film from Mississippi powerhouse Miles Doleac (American Horror Story, The Magnificent Seven). We would first like to thank the director for the invite and for him reaching out to the Gehenna Post. We hope this will be the first of many, many more early reviews.

Alas, let's begin!

Former priest Colin Hampstead turns to a career as an author after an attempted exorcism goes wrong. The victim of said possession is none other than the younger sister of the woman he later marries. Together, and many years after the tragic incident, they battle the demons that aim to put them down, coming to realizations and truths about themselves in the process.

Now, the first thing that must be noted and thoroughly considered, is the fact that this film is not a Hollywood blockbuster. It is not on tier with many Oscar-nominated films. For average moviegoers, the experience may not be what they would hope. Nonetheless, the ability to admire the work that these artists put their hearts and souls into, with the limited resources they had, is something that we should take into acknowledgment.

There are good performances here, most notably from John Schneider (Smallville), Andrew Divoff (Wishmaster), and Steven Brand (The Scorpion King). Unlike previous outings with Doleac as director, he chose (in a risk that truly paid off) to put other cast members to the forefront. The character of Colin (played by Miles Doleac) is well done, as all of the director's on screen performances have been to date, but he truly gave the floor to other stars in a way that hasn't been seen and this was perhaps one of the most respectable decisions made.

Doleac's previous directorial and starring outings, The Historian and The Hollow were both in the field of drama, one being a cinematic academia-based investigation, and the latter being a southern crime noir. Stepping into the realm of horror was brave, and though Doleac doesn't have the most experience in this genre, his skill as a director and screenwriter shine through. There are some solid scares and a few very intense moments throughout the film, while maintaining a structure that is at times changing pretty fast-paced, but at other times seamless. During the Q&A, we asked the director about the challenges he faced tackling the genre of horror, and he said something that we found to be very truthful, horror is "character-driven." The reveals and expanding plot development surrounding the possession and why it happened are exactly that. This, Doleac nailed on the head.

Keeping in mind the struggles that indie filmmakers face in today's industry, Doleac continues to impress with the resources he is given. In the Q&A after the film, the director revealed that the script was written relatively quickly, and despite the rushed nature of this animal's creation, there is some honest storytelling to be seen. If the director can write a screenplay like this in such a short time, one can only imagine his capabilities if given the proper resources and time.

Demons has flaws, and doesn't quite surpass what The Hollow achieved, but it is still worth watching, and more importantly, worth supporting. In a day and age where independent filmmakers struggle to gain recognition and have to work endlessly and tirelessly to produce a movie, it is more important now than ever to support indie films. As Doleac pointed out in the Q&A, the theater industry is dying and it is near impossible to work from the ground up, setting your own foundations in the process.

Many facets of the film didn't work but the ones that did made up for it. It will be interesting to see where Doleac goes from here and if he chooses to pursue horror again. We are excited to see his progression as a director, actor, and screenwriter. We encourage you, our readers, to watch this film and to support indie film- making. Demons is not The Exorcist or The Conjuring but we hope it is the first in an ever-improving filmography from Miles Doleac.
See Also
USA ‘2017
The Covenant
The Covenant
USA ‘2017
The Snare
The Snare
UK ‘2017
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