Prey for the Devil

Prey for the Devil

In response to a global rise in demonic possessions, the Catholic Church reopens exorcism schools to train priests in the Rite of Exorcism. On this spiritual battlefield, an unlikely warrior rises: a young nun, Sister Ann. Thrust onto the spiritual frontline with fellow student Father Dante, Sister Ann finds herself in a battle for the soul of a young girl and soon realizes the Devil has her right where he wants her.



Original Title: Prey for the Devil
Year: 2022
Countries: United States of America
Category: Horror,Thriller
Languages: English
Production Companies: Lionsgate,Gold Circle Films,Confluence Productions
Gender: Horror,Thriller
IMDB: http://www.imdb.com/title/tt9271672
Movie Cast:

  • Sister Ann: Jacqueline Byers
  • Father Quinn: Colin Salmon
  • Father Dante: Christian Navarro
  • Sister Euphemia: Lisa Palfrey
  • Father Raymond: Nicholas Ralph
  • Cardinal Matthews: Ben Cross
  • Dr. Peters: Virginia Madsen
  • Matt: Tom Forbes
  • Father Bernhard: Velizar Binev
  • Emcee At Pub: Owen Davis
  • Young Ann: Debora Zhecheva
  • Emilia: Cora Kirk
  • Natalie: Posy Taylor
  • Sister Kylie: Elizabeth Gibson

Movie Crew:

  • Director of Photography: Denis Crossan
  • Producer: Paul Brooks
  • Executive Producer: Scott Niemeyer
  • Sound Effects Editor: Roland N. Thai
  • Music: Nathan Barr
  • Production Design: Jonathan McKinstry
  • Executive Producer: Michael P. Flannigan
  • Editor: Tom Elkins
  • Story: Robert Zappia
  • Director: Daniel Stamm
  • Story: Todd Jones
  • Story: Earl Richey Jones
  • Executive Producer: David Brooks
  • Second Assistant Director: Asya Chakarova
  • Sound Re-Recording Mixer: Tom Marks
  • Casting: Jill Trevellick
  • Boom Operator: Kiril Kaloyanov
  • ADR Mixer: Robert Edwards
  • Art Department Coordinator: Anna Hadzhieva
  • Executive Producer: Brad Kessell
  • Makeup & Hair: Daniela Avramova
  • Costume Design: Elena Stoyanova
  • Supervising Sound Editor: P.K. Hooker
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Laurent Spillemaecker
  • Set Dresser: Peter Krumov
  • Visual Effects Producer: Marie-Pierre Boucher
  • Sound Re-Recording Mixer: Nicholas Cochran
  • Production Manager: Vessela Bannzurkova
  • Makeup Artist: Anna Ivanova
  • On Set Dresser: Kristian Stoyanov
  • Sound Editor: Randy Torres
  • Producer: Jessica Malanaphy
  • Sound Designer: Justin M. Davey
  • Sound Designer: Matt Yocum
  • Hairstylist: Milen Ivanov
  • On Set Dresser: Evgeni Vladimirov
  • Third Assistant Director: Kristina Sakizli
  • Casting: Preslava Hristova
  • Post Production Supervisor: Renee Minasian
  • Additional Second Assistant Director: Ioan Banzourkov
  • Painter: Krikor Papazyan
  • Art Direction: Lora Venkova
  • Additional Third Assistant Director: Kristiyan Lovrich
  • Assistant Director: Tsvetelina Mateeva
  • Leadman: Vladmir petkov

If you want to know other articles similar to Prey for the Devil you can visit the category Horror.

    106 Review

  1. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  2. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  3. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  4. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  5. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  6. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  7. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  8. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  9. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  10. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  11. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  12. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  13. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  14. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  15. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  16. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  17. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  18. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  19. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  20. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  21. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  22. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  23. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  24. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  25. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  26. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  27. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  28. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  29. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  30. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  31. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  32. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  33. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  34. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  35. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  36. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  37. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  38. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  39. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  40. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  41. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  42. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  43. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  44. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  45. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  46. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  47. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  48. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  49. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  50. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  51. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  52. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  53. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  54. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  55. JPV852 dice:

    Pretty standard and forgettable possession-horror film, a genre I generally don't care for to begin with. There's not much here to distinguish from others from the dark lighting, okay make-up effects and average performances, though Jacqueline Byers was fine. This isn't something I'd ever revisit. **2.75/5**

  56. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  57. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  58. JPV852 dice:

    Pretty standard and forgettable possession-horror film, a genre I generally don't care for to begin with. There's not much here to distinguish from others from the dark lighting, okay make-up effects and average performances, though Jacqueline Byers was fine. This isn't something I'd ever revisit. **2.75/5**

  59. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  60. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  61. To begin with this, I just want to ask this question, "how can anyone take this movie too serisouly?" After learning from a friend of mine that the exorcsim/demon possesion in real life isn't like that in real life at all, it is just a very dramtic effect that the westerns put to it. So after learning about that, I can't take this movie all too seriously. And if this movie said it was based on a true story, I would have my doubts about it. But it still doesn't make it not that scary!

  62. JPV852 dice:

    Pretty standard and forgettable possession-horror film, a genre I generally don't care for to begin with. There's not much here to distinguish from others from the dark lighting, okay make-up effects and average performances, though Jacqueline Byers was fine. This isn't something I'd ever revisit. **2.75/5**

  63. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  64. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  65. To begin with this, I just want to ask this question, "how can anyone take this movie too serisouly?" After learning from a friend of mine that the exorcsim/demon possesion in real life isn't like that in real life at all, it is just a very dramtic effect that the westerns put to it. So after learning about that, I can't take this movie all too seriously. And if this movie said it was based on a true story, I would have my doubts about it. But it still doesn't make it not that scary!

  66. JPV852 dice:

    Pretty standard and forgettable possession-horror film, a genre I generally don't care for to begin with. There's not much here to distinguish from others from the dark lighting, okay make-up effects and average performances, though Jacqueline Byers was fine. This isn't something I'd ever revisit. **2.75/5**

  67. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  68. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  69. To begin with this, I just want to ask this question, "how can anyone take this movie too serisouly?" After learning from a friend of mine that the exorcsim/demon possesion in real life isn't like that in real life at all, it is just a very dramtic effect that the westerns put to it. So after learning about that, I can't take this movie all too seriously. And if this movie said it was based on a true story, I would have my doubts about it. But it still doesn't make it not that scary!

  70. JPV852 dice:

    Pretty standard and forgettable possession-horror film, a genre I generally don't care for to begin with. There's not much here to distinguish from others from the dark lighting, okay make-up effects and average performances, though Jacqueline Byers was fine. This isn't something I'd ever revisit. **2.75/5**

  71. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  72. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  73. To begin with this, I just want to ask this question, "how can anyone take this movie too serisouly?" After learning from a friend of mine that the exorcsim/demon possesion in real life isn't like that in real life at all, it is just a very dramtic effect that the westerns put to it. So after learning about that, I can't take this movie all too seriously. And if this movie said it was based on a true story, I would have my doubts about it. But it still doesn't make it not that scary!

  74. JPV852 dice:

    Pretty standard and forgettable possession-horror film, a genre I generally don't care for to begin with. There's not much here to distinguish from others from the dark lighting, okay make-up effects and average performances, though Jacqueline Byers was fine. This isn't something I'd ever revisit. **2.75/5**

  75. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  76. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  77. To begin with this, I just want to ask this question, "how can anyone take this movie too serisouly?" After learning from a friend of mine that the exorcsim/demon possesion in real life isn't like that in real life at all, it is just a very dramtic effect that the westerns put to it. So after learning about that, I can't take this movie all too seriously. And if this movie said it was based on a true story, I would have my doubts about it. But it still doesn't make it not that scary!

  78. JPV852 dice:

    Pretty standard and forgettable possession-horror film, a genre I generally don't care for to begin with. There's not much here to distinguish from others from the dark lighting, okay make-up effects and average performances, though Jacqueline Byers was fine. This isn't something I'd ever revisit. **2.75/5**

  79. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  80. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  81. To begin with this, I just want to ask this question, "how can anyone take this movie too serisouly?" After learning from a friend of mine that the exorcsim/demon possesion in real life isn't like that in real life at all, it is just a very dramtic effect that the westerns put to it. So after learning about that, I can't take this movie all too seriously. And if this movie said it was based on a true story, I would have my doubts about it. But it still doesn't make it not that scary!

  82. JPV852 dice:

    Pretty standard and forgettable possession-horror film, a genre I generally don't care for to begin with. There's not much here to distinguish from others from the dark lighting, okay make-up effects and average performances, though Jacqueline Byers was fine. This isn't something I'd ever revisit. **2.75/5**

  83. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  84. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  85. To begin with this, I just want to ask this question, "how can anyone take this movie too serisouly?" After learning from a friend of mine that the exorcsim/demon possesion in real life isn't like that in real life at all, it is just a very dramtic effect that the westerns put to it. So after learning about that, I can't take this movie all too seriously. And if this movie said it was based on a true story, I would have my doubts about it. But it still doesn't make it not that scary!

  86. JPV852 dice:

    Pretty standard and forgettable possession-horror film, a genre I generally don't care for to begin with. There's not much here to distinguish from others from the dark lighting, okay make-up effects and average performances, though Jacqueline Byers was fine. This isn't something I'd ever revisit. **2.75/5**

  87. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  88. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  89. To begin with this, I just want to ask this question, "how can anyone take this movie too serisouly?" After learning from a friend of mine that the exorcsim/demon possesion in real life isn't like that in real life at all, it is just a very dramtic effect that the westerns put to it. So after learning about that, I can't take this movie all too seriously. And if this movie said it was based on a true story, I would have my doubts about it. But it still doesn't make it not that scary!

  90. JPV852 dice:

    Pretty standard and forgettable possession-horror film, a genre I generally don't care for to begin with. There's not much here to distinguish from others from the dark lighting, okay make-up effects and average performances, though Jacqueline Byers was fine. This isn't something I'd ever revisit. **2.75/5**

  91. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  92. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  93. To begin with this, I just want to ask this question, "how can anyone take this movie too serisouly?" After learning from a friend of mine that the exorcsim/demon possesion in real life isn't like that in real life at all, it is just a very dramtic effect that the westerns put to it. So after learning about that, I can't take this movie all too seriously. And if this movie said it was based on a true story, I would have my doubts about it. But it still doesn't make it not that scary!

  94. JPV852 dice:

    Pretty standard and forgettable possession-horror film, a genre I generally don't care for to begin with. There's not much here to distinguish from others from the dark lighting, okay make-up effects and average performances, though Jacqueline Byers was fine. This isn't something I'd ever revisit. **2.75/5**

  95. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  96. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  97. To begin with this, I just want to ask this question, "how can anyone take this movie too serisouly?" After learning from a friend of mine that the exorcsim/demon possesion in real life isn't like that in real life at all, it is just a very dramtic effect that the westerns put to it. So after learning about that, I can't take this movie all too seriously. And if this movie said it was based on a true story, I would have my doubts about it. But it still doesn't make it not that scary!

  98. JPV852 dice:

    Pretty standard and forgettable possession-horror film, a genre I generally don't care for to begin with. There's not much here to distinguish from others from the dark lighting, okay make-up effects and average performances, though Jacqueline Byers was fine. This isn't something I'd ever revisit. **2.75/5**

  99. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  100. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  101. To begin with this, I just want to ask this question, "how can anyone take this movie too serisouly?" After learning from a friend of mine that the exorcsim/demon possesion in real life isn't like that in real life at all, it is just a very dramtic effect that the westerns put to it. So after learning about that, I can't take this movie all too seriously. And if this movie said it was based on a true story, I would have my doubts about it. But it still doesn't make it not that scary!

  102. JPV852 dice:

    Pretty standard and forgettable possession-horror film, a genre I generally don't care for to begin with. There's not much here to distinguish from others from the dark lighting, okay make-up effects and average performances, though Jacqueline Byers was fine. This isn't something I'd ever revisit. **2.75/5**

  103. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  104. CinemaSerf dice:

    Jacqueline Byers is "Sister Ann" - a troubled young nun whose relationship with her late, clinically diagnosed schizophrenic, mother has left her determined to take holy orders and to help other people with mental health disorders. She has a nursing position at a church hospital where the Catholic church - under the leadership "Fr. Quinn" (Colin Salmon) and psychiatrist "Dr. Peters" (Virginia Madsen) use scientific and ecclesiastic methods to treat their patients. The former leads their exorcism training regime and it to that that the nun is drawn. Her skills are initially tested when she has to try and deal with the apparent possession of the young "Natalie" (Posy Taylor) but that operation merely serves to open up an entire wardrobe of demons - including some very close to home for "Ann". Actually, the story here is not half bad - but the acting and the whole presentation of the film is seriously lacklustre. Sure, there are a few quite effective jump moments but as the story gathers pace it loses any semblance of plausibility. The writing clumsily muddles scripture and vernacular and the ending is really old hat. It has the ring of an over-stretched short story to it. It might almost have made for a decent "Tales of the Unexpected" forty-five minute television drama rather than dragging it out with loads of establishing shots of the rather nice building she works in and rain, lots and lots of rain! Saw it tonight in a 100-seat cinema all by myself - I can't say I am surprised - this is really all rather poor.

  105. To begin with this, I just want to ask this question, "how can anyone take this movie too serisouly?" After learning from a friend of mine that the exorcsim/demon possesion in real life isn't like that in real life at all, it is just a very dramtic effect that the westerns put to it. So after learning about that, I can't take this movie all too seriously. And if this movie said it was based on a true story, I would have my doubts about it. But it still doesn't make it not that scary!

  106. JPV852 dice:

    Pretty standard and forgettable possession-horror film, a genre I generally don't care for to begin with. There's not much here to distinguish from others from the dark lighting, okay make-up effects and average performances, though Jacqueline Byers was fine. This isn't something I'd ever revisit. **2.75/5**

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