- Actors: Fiona Glascott, Francesc Garrido, Rick Gonzalez, Kai Lennox, Gia Mantegna
- Directors: Carles Torrens
- Producers: Ruth Jones, Ted Dowd, Rodrigo Cort s, Adrian Guerra, Henry Normal
- Format: Subtitled, NTSC, Import
- Language: English
- Subtitles: Spanish
- Region: Region A/1
- Number of discs: 1
- MPAA Rating:
- Studio: Magnolia
- Release Date: Aug. 28 2012
- Average Customer Review: 1 customer review
- ASIN: B0081HLMRE
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Apartment 143 [Blu-ray] [Import]
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Apartment 143 [Blu-ray]
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Three ghost hunters investigate the bizarre events at the apartment of Alan White (Kai Lennox). Paul (Rick Gonzalez) is the technology guy and the one we have to blame for all the cameras. Ellen (Fiona Glascott) is the secretary and assistant but vastly prefers the title "gate keeper." The brains of the operation is Dr. Hezler (Michael O'Keefe). Alan has two children: Benjamin (Damian Roman) who is four and Caitlin (Gia Mantegna) who is at that difficult age. Caitlin has a very cold if not hateful relationship with her father, which immediately makes you think we are headed down the ghost/incest lane, something that has become too much of a substitution for good writing here of late.
The mother Cindy has passed on. They believe she is the haunting spirit. Caitlin blames her father for her death.
This production is subject to the same criticism of all found film productions. This one experiments with an idiotic head mounted camera that gives the film a "fish eye" view. The writing and acting were acceptable "B" grade fair. The scare factor was middle of the road. The main problem with this film is that we didn't get to feel for the characters. We got to know about them, but just didn't care.
PARENTAL GUIDE: F-bomb, no sex or nudity.
Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
Basic premise is that a team of investigators look into paranormal activity at a family's apartment (they moved, and the activity followed them). Weird things go bump in the night, as it were.
It was pretty decent. In the end, I don't know that it really amounted to all that much. Par for the course, for the genre, I suppose. It was pretty well-done. I don't know whether all the grain in the movie was real or put in there after the fact. Honestly, I wasn't a huge fan of all the grain, especially on a large 60" LCD, via Blu-Ray. But perhaps it was a conscious choice by the the film-makers to lend a certain ephemeral authenticity, rather than shooting all on high-def, reality-perfect 'video' rather than grainy 'film.' Still, I thnk that a well-made story and gripping effects could survive the 'video' problem and still end up with something that looks splendid on Blu-Ray.
If you like this flick, I also suggest Grave Encounters (don't know if Grave Encounters 2) is as good as its forebear or not?