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Slender Man: Movie Review

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Directed by – Sylvain White

Produced by – Brad Fischer, James Vanderbilt, William Sherak, Robyn Meisinger, Sarah Snow

Starring – Jaz Sinclair, Joey King, Julia Goldani Telles, Annalise Basso, Talitha Bateman, Javier Botet


The fantasy of Slender Man is an interesting current urban legend. It was made by Eric Knudsen in 2009 as a “creepypasta” of the tech age likeness phantom stories told around a blaze. The best frightfulness dreams pick up their very own existence in the viral age, spreading through email, message sheets, Reddit, and destinations committed to stories intended to keep young people up around evening time. The one about the Slender Man is minimal in excess of a refresh of the boogeyman legend with a touch of capturing tossed in to benefit from stories of missing youngsters.

“Slender Man” has a set-up reminiscent of “The Ring” (or “Ringu” in case you’re outdated) in that four secondary school companions watch a reviled video online that is intended to summon the main character. It’s not some time before they’re hearing and seeing things, especially when they draw near to a tree-lined territory that one needs to assume is called Creepy Woods.

To start with, the delicate Katie (Annalise Basso) vanishes, driving the other three companions into increased conditions of frenzy as to where their companion went and how to recover her. Wren (Joey King) persuades the other two, Chloe (Jaz Sinclair) and Hallie (Julia Goldani Telles), to go into the forested areas to “forfeit something they adore” to get Katie back. This goes typically ineffectively.

This is one of those blood and gore movies that capitulates to so much terrible motion picture rationale, for example, compelling the lead character to go out on the town with a charming kid in the last demonstration—after two of her companions have vanished—and never enabling individuals to transform on lights when they stroll into dull rooms.

Talking about that, even a portion of the fascinating symbolism in “Slender Man” is underlit, as though the makers resembled, “alright, you can get somewhat unusual here, yet turn down the lights so we can’t generally tell what’s happening.”

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January 2021

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