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Drag Me to Hell

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Videos & Photos

  • Trailer for this horror film from Sam Raimi
  • A woman is cursed after refusing a mortgage extension to an old lady

Movie Info & Cast

Synopsis

A loan officer who evicts an old woman from her home finds herself the recipient of a supernatural curse. Desperate, she turns to a seer to try and save her soul, while evil forces work to push her to a breaking point.

Cast

  • Alison Lohman
  • Justin Long
  • Lorna Raver
  • Dileep Rao
  • David Paymer
  • Adriana Barraza
  • Chelcie Ross
  • Reggie Lee
  • Molly Cheek
  • Bojana Novakovic

Did You Know?

Trivia

  • The movie begins with the 1980s Universal logo, which refers to when director Sam Raimi got started in the horror genre with the first two "Evil Dead" movies. After the credits, there is also the title card that says to take a tour of Universal Studios. This was also used in the 1980s in other Universal movies, such as An American Werewolf in London (1981).
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Goofs

  • During the séance there is a thundering noise that gets so loud that the participants cover their ears. When it stops, the faces of the participants are shown. A closeup of Christine shows her without her hands over her ears. After the closeups of the others with their hands over their ears, the group as a whole is shown and Christine is taking her hands away from her ears.
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Quotes

    • Christine Brown: It's a harvest cake.
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Movie details provided by

Atom User Reviews

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Metacritic

90

Raimi's still very much up to his old tricks, retaining that deliriously over-the-top brand of Grand Guignol horror that he had abandoned by the mid-'90s in pursuit of other genres.

Metacritic review by Michael Rechtshaffen
Michael Rechtshaffen
The Hollywood Reporter
88

Raimi knows how to modulate his technique, as with the coolly controlled morality tale A Simple Plan, but he's a firm believer in the power of an active, expressive camera, as well as the value of insinuation.

Metacritic review by Michael Phillips
Michael Phillips
Chicago Tribune
75

Horror-movie heaven.

Metacritic review by Peter Travers
Peter Travers
Rolling Stone