It Follows 2 Release Date

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It Follows 2 Release Date

Ever viewed these It Follows 2 Release Date? We know you'll find some new movies. We wrote about 25 of the best ones.

The Silence of the Lambs (1991)

The Silence of the Lambs
★★★★
★★★★
3.4 out of 4 stars

From Jonathan Demme, starring Jodie Foster, Anthony Hopkins, Lawrence A. Bonney, Kasi Lemmons
Rated R

The Silence of the Lambs is a psychological horror-thriller film directed by Jonathan Demme and released in 1991. The film follows FBI trainee, Clarice Starling, as she seeks the help of the brilliant but psychopathic Hannibal Lecter, who is imprisoned in a maximum-security facility, in order to apprehend a serial killer known as Buffalo Bill. The film was critically acclaimed upon its release and won five Academy Awards, including Best Picture, Best Director, and Best Actor. Clarice attempts to gain Lecter’s insight into profiling Buffalo Bill by trading information about her own tragic past. As Clarice and Lecter’s relationship develops, Clarice begins to understand the twisted mind of the killer and is able to stop him before another victim is taken.

The Usual Suspects (1995)

The Usual Suspects
★★★★
★★★★
3.4 out of 4 stars

From Bryan Singer, starring Kevin Spacey, Gabriel Byrne, Chazz Palminteri, Stephen Baldwin
Rated R

The Usual Suspects is a neo-noir crime thriller film directed by Bryan Singer. It follows the story of five criminals who are brought together by a mysterious crime boss known only as Keyser Soze. The story takes a complicated and unpredictable turn when the men are questioned by a U.S. Customs agent about a crime for which they may be responsible. It ultimately reveals a deeper and more sinister criminal conspiracy, which links the five men to an unsolved heist of a cargo ship. Through a series of flashbacks, the movie delves into the motivations and secrets of each character. By the end of the film, the audience is left with a thrilling and unexpected twist that redefines what they have seen.

Vertigo (1958)

Vertigo
★★★★
★★★★
3.3 out of 4 stars

From Alfred Hitchcock, starring James Stewart, Kim Novak, Barbara Bel Geddes, Tom Helmore
Rated PG

Vertigo is a 1958 psychological thriller directed by Alfred Hitchcock. It stars James Stewart as a retired San Francisco detective suffering from vertigo who is hired by an acquaintance to follow his wife, Madeleine, whom he suspects is possessed. During his investigation, the detective falls in love with her and eventually becomes obsessed with her. He discovers that Madeleine is a reincarnation of a woman from the past and tries to make her love him like she did in the other life. In the end, he realizes that his love is not real and his obsession has caused her to take her own life.

The Thing (1982)

The Thing
★★★★
★★★★
3.3 out of 4 stars

From John Carpenter, starring Kurt Russell, Wilford Brimley, Keith David, Richard Masur
Rated R

The Thing is an iconic horror film directed by John Carpenter in 1982. Set in an Antarctic research station, the film follows a group of researchers as they struggle to survive an alien organism that can assimilate and imitate its victims. After the research station is infiltrated by the alien, paranoia and fear take over the group of scientists and they must fight to survive. With the alien taking on multiple forms, the group must try to identify who is human and who is not before they are all killed. With mind-bending special effects and intense scenes, The Thing ultimately stands as one of the most influential horror films of all time.

No Country for Old Men (2007)

No Country for Old Men
★★★★
★★★★
3.3 out of 4 stars

From Directors: Ethan Coen, Joel Coen, starring Tommy Lee Jones, Javier Bardem, Josh Brolin, Woody Harrelson
Rated R

No Country for Old Men is a crime thriller directed by the Coen Brothers. It follows a Texas hunter named Llewelyn Moss (Josh Brolin) who stumbles upon a drug deal gone wrong and takes off with a large sum of money. His decision to keep the cash sets off a chain of events that pits him against a relentless and psychotic killer, Anton Chigurh (Javier Bardem). Along the way, Sheriff Ed Tom Bell (Tommy Lee Jones) attempts to track down Moss and the money, while struggling with his own sense of morality. The film is a journey into the dark side of the human condition, as the characters must grapple with their own decisions and the consequences that come with them. In the end, no one is able to escape the darkness that surrounds them.

Zodiac (2007)

Zodiac
★★★★
★★★★
3.1 out of 4 stars

From David Fincher, starring Jake Gyllenhaal, Robert Downey Jr., Mark Ruffalo, Anthony Edwards
Rated R

Zodiac is a 2007 American mystery-thriller film directed by David Fincher. It is based on the non-fiction book of the same name by Robert Graysmith and chronicles the story of the unsolved Zodiac Killer murders in the San Francisco Bay Area during the 1960s and 1970s. The film stars Jake Gyllenhaal, Robert Downey Jr., Mark Ruffalo, and Anthony Edwards. The movie follows the investigation of the police, journalists, and amateur sleuths, who all attempt to uncover the identity of the Zodiac Killer, a serial murderer who terrorized the Bay Area for years. The movie follows the different investigators as they attempt to piece together clues and evidence in the hope of finding the killer, only to be thwarted again and again. Through their efforts, the investigators come to understand that the killer is motivated by more than just a desire to kill, and they must unravel the deeper, darker secrets the killer is trying to protect. The movie culminates in a major revelation that leaves all of the investigators shocked and scared.

The Boondock Saints (1999)

The Boondock Saints
★★★★
★★★★
3.1 out of 4 stars

From Troy Duffy, starring Willem Dafoe, Sean Patrick Flanery, Norman Reedus, David Della Rocco
Rated R

The Boondock Saints is an action-crime movie directed by Troy Duffy and starring Willem Dafoe, Sean Patrick Flanery and Norman Reedus. The story follows two Irish Catholic brothers, Connor and Murphy MacManus (Flanery and Reedus) who become vigilantes after killing two members of the Russian Mafia in self-defense. They are soon pursued by FBI Agent Paul Smecker (Dafoe) who is determined to bring them to justice. The brothers go on a mission to rid Boston of its criminal element and bring justice to those who have wronged them. Along the way, they gain the support of a priest, a former mob lawyer, and a mysterious figure known as "The Roman" who are all helping to keep them one step ahead of their pursuers. In the end, the MacManus brothers manage to outwit the FBI and bring justice to the innocent.

Repulsion (1965)

Repulsion
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From Roman Polanski, starring Catherine Deneuve, Ian Hendry, John Fraser, Yvonne Furneaux
Rated Not Rated

Repulsion is a psychological horror film directed by Roman Polanski. The story follows Carole Ledoux (Catherine Deneuve), a young woman who begins to experience severe mental distress after her sister leaves their shared apartment. As her mind deteriorates, Carole experiences disturbing hallucinations and is unable to differentiate between reality and fantasy. The film follows her descent into a personal hell as her fragile mind disintegrates. Repulsion is a classic of psychological horror that examines the effects of paranoia, delusions, and isolation on a psychologically fragile person.

The Reader (2008)

The Reader
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From Stephen Daldry, starring Kate Winslet, Ralph Fiennes, Bruno Ganz, Jeanette Hain
Rated R

The Reader is a 2008 drama directed by Stephen Daldry and starring Kate Winslet and Ralph Fiennes. Set in post-World War II Germany, the film follows the story of Hanna Schmitz (Winslet), a former Nazi prison guard and her relationship with a much younger lawyer, Michael Berg (Fiennes). As their relationship progresses, it is revealed that Hanna is illiterate, and Michael's decision to teach her to read and write leads to a deeper connection between them. As the story progresses, we learn about Hanna's past, and the consequences of her choices. The film explores themes of guilt, redemption, and the impact of the Holocaust on both perpetrators and survivors.

Escape from Alcatraz (1979)

Escape from Alcatraz
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From Don Siegel, starring Clint Eastwood, Patrick McGoohan, Roberts Blossom, Jack Thibeau
Rated PG

Escape from Alcatraz is a 1979 American prison escape drama film directed by Don Siegel and starring Clint Eastwood as Frank Morris. The film is based on the true story of a 1962 prisoner escape from the notorious Alcatraz Island federal penitentiary, located in the San Francisco Bay. Frank Morris, a convict with a history of escaping prisons, is sent to Alcatraz due to his incorrigible behavior. With the help of two other inmates, Clarence and John Anglin, Morris masterfully plots an escape from the maximum security prison. The prisoners build an inflatable raft to use to cross the freezing waters of the San Francisco Bay in order to reach land. After months of meticulous planning and hard work, the prisoners finally make their escape and drift away in the night. Though their escape is successful, what happens to the prisoners after they make it to the shore remains a mystery. The film follows their daring and suspenseful journey of survival against all odds as they try to escape the most secure prison in the country.

Eastern Promises (2007)

Eastern Promises
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From David Cronenberg, starring Naomi Watts, Viggo Mortensen, Armin Mueller-Stahl, Josef Altin
Rated R

Eastern Promises is a British-American crime thriller directed by David Cronenberg. The film stars Viggo Mortensen, Naomi Watts and Vincent Cassel, and tells the story of a midwife (Naomi Watts) who discovers the diary of a 14-year-old girl from the Russian Mafia. Viggo Mortensen plays Nikolai, a Russian mobster and chauffeur for the crime family, and becomes involved with the midwife as she continues her investigation. The midwife soon finds herself in a dangerous web of crime, as she uncovers the secrets of the Russian Mafia, and the dark world that lies beneath the surface of London's criminal underworld. As the midwife gets deeper into the investigation, she is forced to confront her own past and eventually comes face to face with Nikolai, who is determined to protect both her and the mafia. In the end, the midwife must decide who she can trust and if she will risk her life to help bring down the criminals.

Lost Highway (1997)

Lost Highway
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From David Lynch, starring Bill Pullman, Patricia Arquette, John Roselius, Louis Eppolito
Rated R

Lost Highway is a 1997 neo-noir psychological thriller film written and directed by David Lynch. It stars Bill Pullman, Patricia Arquette, Balthazar Getty, and Robert Loggia. The film follows a jazz musician (Pullman) who is accused of murdering his wife (Arquette). After receiving a mysterious videotape that seems to indicate his guilt, he begins to experience a surreal transformation, as his identity and reality become increasingly distorted. The film contains a mixture of dark, surrealistic, and dreamlike sequences, often blurring the line between fantasy and reality. It is generally interpreted as an exploration of themes of identity and guilt.

Sophie's Choice (1982)

Sophie's Choice
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From Alan J. Pakula, starring Meryl Streep, Kevin Kline, Peter MacNicol, Rita Karin
Rated R

Sophie's Choice is a 1982 American drama film directed by Alan J. Pakula, based on the 1979 novel of the same name by William Styron. It stars Meryl Streep as Sophie, a Polish immigrant who is faced with an unbearable moral dilemma of choosing which of her two children will be taken to a concentration camp during World War II. Streep’s performance earned her an Academy Award for Best Actress. The film follows Sophie in post-war Brooklyn, New York, and her complex relationship with her lover Nathan (Kevin Kline) and her struggles with her mental illness. Sophie is haunted by her traumatic past and the events that lead to her being forced to make the devastating choice between her two children. The film also explores themes of guilt, redemption and moral strength in the face of adversity.

Frenzy (1972)

Frenzy
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From Alfred Hitchcock, starring Jon Finch, Barry Foster, Barbara Leigh-Hunt, Anna Massey
Rated R

Don't Look Now (1973)

Don't Look Now
★★★★
★★★★
2.9 out of 4 stars

From Nicolas Roeg, starring Julie Christie, Donald Sutherland, Hilary Mason, Clelia Matania
Rated R

The Changeling (1980)

The Changeling
★★★★
★★★★
2.9 out of 4 stars

From Peter Medak, starring George C. Scott, Trish Van Devere, Melvyn Douglas, Jean Marsh
Rated R

Nothing But the Truth (2008)

Nothing But the Truth
★★★★
★★★★
2.9 out of 4 stars

From Rod Lurie, starring Kate Beckinsale, Matt Dillon, Vera Farmiga, Angela Bassett
Rated R

From Dusk Till Dawn (1996)

From Dusk Till Dawn
★★★★
★★★★
2.9 out of 4 stars

From Robert Rodriguez, starring Harvey Keitel, George Clooney, Juliette Lewis, Quentin Tarantino
Rated R

The Virgin Suicides (1999)

The Virgin Suicides
★★★★
★★★★
2.9 out of 4 stars

From Sofia Coppola, starring Kirsten Dunst, Josh Hartnett, James Woods, Kathleen Turner
Rated R

No Way Out (1987)

No Way Out
★★★★
★★★★
2.8 out of 4 stars

From Roger Donaldson, starring Kevin Costner, Gene Hackman, Sean Young, Will Patton
Rated R

The Last Seduction (1994)

The Last Seduction
★★★★
★★★★
2.8 out of 4 stars

From John Dahl, starring Linda Fiorentino, Peter Berg, Bill Pullman, Michael Raysses
Rated R

Hellraiser (1987)

Hellraiser
★★★★
★★★★
2.8 out of 4 stars

From Clive Barker, starring Andrew Robinson, Clare Higgins, Ashley Laurence, Sean Chapman
Rated R

Frantic (1988)

Frantic
★★★★
★★★★
2.8 out of 4 stars

From Roman Polanski, starring Harrison Ford, Betty Buckley, Emmanuelle Seigner, Djiby Soumare
Rated R

Untamed Heart (1993)

Untamed Heart
★★★★
★★★★
2.7 out of 4 stars

From Tony Bill, starring Christian Slater, Marisa Tomei, Rosie Perez, Kyle Secor
Rated PG-13

The Gift (2000)

The Gift
★★★★
★★★★
2.7 out of 4 stars

From Sam Raimi, starring Cate Blanchett, Katie Holmes, Keanu Reeves, Giovanni Ribisi
Rated R

 



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