Happy Death Day 2U
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Tree Gelbman thought she had escaped the time loop that forced her to live one day over and over again until she prevented her own murder from taking place. Then a friend’s science experiment goes wrong, and Tree is right back in the loop. This time, however, everything is different. Experiences the young woman believed to be her defining moments never happened — and a different killer is relentlessly stalking her.
Happy Death Day 2U director Christopher Landon expands the palette of his genre-bending original movie by adding science fiction and ‘80s college comedy inspirations to the mix while diving even deeper into Tree’s psychological makeup to create one of the most robust characters in horror.
- Jessica Rothe
- Israel Broussard
- Phi Vu
- Suraj Sharma
- Sarah Yarkin
- Rachel Matthews
- Ruby Modine
- Steve Zissis
- Charles Aitken
- Laura Clifton
Did You Know?
- This film may reveal how the time loop in the previous one got started in the first place as director Christopher Landon has stated that he plans to save the reason for a sequel.
- Tree wakes up one morning and collapses due to her weakened state. She awakens in the hospital. But in the hospital, she's got a bright pink lip gloss on. There is literally no time for her to have put lip gloss on, as she woke up in Carter's bed, fainted, and woke up in the hospital.
- Ryan Phan: We're scientists. We solve the problem.
Atom User Reviews
It was a great fun movie! If you liked the first one you will like this one too 😊
Worse 5$ ever spent. This has to be the dumbest movie I’ve ever seen in my life. Couldn’t believe people in the theater were even clapping throughout the movie like they were on meds or something. I regret seeing this movie and I regret paying 5$ to see it as well. Please avoid this movie like a plague. Not funny super cheesy and so corny OMG
It’s one thing to make fun of the repetitiveness of a second movie, but this one manages to do that while actually expanding its storytelling horizons.
The cast was the original’s greatest asset, and every single character of note is back, along with the original film’s mordant sense of humor and surprisingly charming sentimentality. Best of all, 2U weaponizes your knowledge of the original — your confidence that you have seen this all before and you know what’s going to happen — and uses it against you.
Along the way, though, 2U throws enough wrinkles into the first film's action — if you don't remember it well, rewatch it before seeing this — to engage us.