It Chapter Two
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Seven kids banded together to defeat an ancient evil in the first half of the adaptation of Stephen King's epic horror novel It, but it turns out they didn't actually finish the job. Twenty-seven years later, the clown-faced demon Pennywise returns to terrorize the town of Derry, Maine — and the Losers Club reunites to put him down for good, if they can.
The original cast of It returns as flashbacks reveal previously repressed experiences, and an all-star roster has signed on to play the Losers Club as adults: James McAvoy, Jay Ryan, Jessica Chastain, Bill Hader, Isaiah Mustafa, James Ransone, and Andy Bean.
- Jessica Chastain
- James McAvoy
- Bill Hader
- Isaiah Mustafa
- Jay Ryan
- James Ransone
- Andy Bean
- Bill Skarsgård
- Jaeden Martell
- Wyatt Oleff
Did You Know?
- The members of the Loser's Club from It (2017) were asked who they wanted to play their adult parts: Finn Wolfhard (Richie Tozier) said Bill Hader, Sophia Lillis (Beverly Marsh) said Jessica Chastain, Chosen Jacobs (Mike Hanlon) said Chadwick Boseman, Jack Dylan Grazer (Eddie Kaspbrak) said Jake Gyllenhaal, Wyatt Oleff (Stanley Uris) said Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Jeremy Ray Taylor (Ben Hanscom) said Chris Pratt and Jaeden Martell (Bill Denbrough) said Christian Bale. Bale turned down outright while Boseman was unavailable due to his Marvel-contractual obligations as Black Panther. Wolfhard and Lillis's choices were the only two that ended up being cast. James McAvoy was recommended by Chastain in returning the favor of her being recommended by him to Simon Kinberg for the antagonist role of Vuk in their previous collaboration X-Men: Dark Phoenix (2019).
- When Bill decides to buy back his old bike, he is talking to the seller (Stephen King) for quite some time. If you pay attention, you can see that the book on the counter has been rotated several times between the cuts.
- Pennywise: Hello.
Atom User Reviews
Worst movie ever. The whole movie was all flashbacks, the acting was horrible and didn’t make any sense. There was no plot. It was pretty much the same movie just with all of the kids grown up. Lame jump scares and just terrible all around
Thank you so much for making Richie gay. He’s my favorite character and seeing his love for Eddie confirmed made my heart soar.
While the film stumbles and meanders, however, there’s no denying that it delivers enough set-pieces for three regular horror films.
Though Muschietti occasionally finds lovely filmic ways to transition from one to the next, the stories don't get to resonate with each other in a meaningful or emotional way — as they might in a series of well crafted hour-long episodes.