Martyrs (2015) Review
Blumhouse has returned to the genre with this remake of the 2008 film Martyrs. This version of the movie is likely to attract audiences who haven’t seen the original. While the film lacks the gore and brutality of the original, it still has a number of shocks that make it worth a watch. Let’s look at the plot: Lucie escapes from an abusive situation and kills off her entire family to prove her innocence. When Anna is forced to clean up the messes left by Lucie, she learns more about the truth about the murderous spree and decides to murder herself.
In the first film, the storyline follows Laugier’s script for about an hour and a half. It’s still a compelling story, but it has a slightly different ending. The film is more loopy in its religious-philosophical argument than Laugier’s original, and it also offloads a memorable finish onto a minor character. As a result, we get a conventional moment of righteous vengeance.
In contrast to the original, “Martyrs” (2015) follows the same storyline as the original but with a completely different ending. It’s more mainstream and easier to understand for a casual horror fan, but hardcore fans will definitely be irritated by the tone of the film. However, while the Goetz Brothers’ intention to give a new spin on the franchise is admirable, the result is a film that falls flat.
Although the sequel is a remake of the 2008 film, it still features the same cast as the original. The movie also stars the same characters as the original. The actors, meanwhile, are the same, which is a positive thing. After all, it’s important to be aware of who’s playing Lucie in this remake. The characters are all very distinct from each other, and a little familiarity may be helpful when deciding on the sequel.
While the original “Martyrs” had some flaws, it could still be enjoyed by casual horror fans. The Goetz Brothers seem to have a commitment to the Gus Van Sant method. While the film’s focus is on the relationship between Lucie and Anna, it also tries to be more mainstream than its predecessor. The re-imagined version is a worthy follow-up to the original, but it’s not perfect.
The film is a remake of the French film from 1988. It stars Kate Burton, Troian Bellisario, and Bailey Noble. It is a remake of the film that premiered at the Sitges Film Festival in October 2015. Unlike the original, it is PG-13 rated, but the remake doesn’t really meet that requirement. This version has an average rating. There are some censorship issues that are evident in the movie.
The film is a remake of a 2008 film by Pascal Laugier. The Goetz Brothers give the original story a re-imagined version of the film. The two movies are very similar, but the latter is slightly more complex. Its storyline is more focused on Anna and Lucie’s relationship, and the movie is better suited to an audience who has less interest in horror movies. The re-imagined version is a great movie.
This film is a remake of the original film. The Goetz Brothers have made a decent remake of the French film. The plot, however, is a little over the top and re-imagined version is less coherent than the original. It is worth watching only if you like the original, but if you want to avoid spoilers, be sure to check out the English version. Otherwise, this movie might be a little too much of a distraction.
The film is a remake of the 2008 film, which has a much darker tone and more brutality. Its characters are sexy and a lot of people will be satisfied with this film. The new version of the movie is a re-make of the same horror movie. The Goetz Brothers have a knack for making great movies, and they’ve remade “Martyrs” to a degree that it is more than acceptable.
While the remake has a decent amount of style and is better than the original, the film is ultimately a poor re-make. It doesn’t have the charm of the French original, which remains a classic in the horror genre. Instead, Martyrs 2015 has more style and is a worthy time-waster. You may enjoy this, but you’ll regret it. You can’t get the same kind of horror in the US.