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A social-outcast at a military school seeks revenge against his classmates with the help of some satanic power, and his computer.
A fascinatingly deranged horror flick, but also one that's really slow in its first hour.
Evilspeak may provide a laugh or two, but it's too easily noticeable that there's just not much here, resulting in an empty film that feels stretched beyond its means.
Future generations will be watching it for years to come, fascinated that something so daft could possibly have caused such outrage, and no doubt thoroughly enjoying its crazy excesses too.
I've said it before, I'll say it again: Clint Howard + satanic pigs = MOVIE GOLD.
To be fair, the machine we see here looks pretty impressive by 1981 standards and the graphics it produces must have been a lot of trouble to create, but it's hard to imagine what Montague Summers would have made of it.
Remarkably engaging, imaginative, and well crafted.
[Co-director] Weston was giving less-discriminating horror audiences in 1981 what he thought they wanted: Carrie with more gore, more beheadings, and all the Satanic pigs they could handle.
Eric Weston, a sometime actor directing his first film, is no Brian De Palma. But this is a passable variation on De Palma's 1976 chiller, Carrie.
a satisfying blend of Revenge of the Nerds and satanism
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