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Born the bastard son of a hundred maniacs, demented killer Freddy Krueger is back for fresh victims in this hallucinatory shocker co-written by original creator Wes Craven (Scream 1, 2 and 3). The last of the Elm Street kids are now in a psychiatric ward where Freddy haunts their dreams with unspeakable horrors. Their only hope is dream researcher and fellow survivor Nancy Thompson (Heather Langenkamp of the original "Nightmare"), who helps them battle the supernatural psycho on his own hellish turf.
This is without a doubt, my favorite movie in the series. One of the best in the series. This movie is better than the first film. I love this movie. It's amaing. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Jason Hutton
I know a lot about MR.freddykruger but more than enough to know that NOES3 is the best!
freddy morphs into a puppet, a snake, even a tv! Read more
This is my favorite Elm movie and possibly my favorite old school slasher flick. Having been tormented by Fredy, and being afraid to sleep, the children are placed in a mental... Read morePublished on April 21 2004 by SKOLVK
this was the best freddy movie oh my god it was not better than wes cravens new nightmare on elm street this is my fave elm street film i cant wait to get it on dvd im gonna watch... Read morePublished on April 13 2004
For Freddy fans, this is a favorite. Freddy spends his time going through the dreams of teenagers in a mental hospital. Read morePublished on March 27 2004 by Johny Bottom
Excluding the first, this is definitely the best Freddy sequel. It is lighter hearted than the first two, but it doesn't let Freddy's wise-cracking antics get over the top. Read morePublished on March 15 2004 by Lambros Panayi
Freddy's back, and this time, he wants to finish off everyone (just like he did in the other seven movies)
The heroine of Elm Street 1, Nancy, has returned to Springwood as a... Read more
This is the last Elm St. movie worth watching. It's a bridge between the first two more serious horror films, and the self parodies which came after. Read morePublished on March 1 2004 by Stanley Runk