The Creed family moves into a new country house, where Louis (Jason Clarke) and Rachel (Amy Seimetz) can spend more raising daughter Ellie (Jeté Laurence) and infant son Gage (Hugo Lavoie and Lucas Lavoie). While exploring the grounds of their new country house, Ellie discovers a pet cemetery, but is warned away from exploring further by her elderly neighbor Jud (John Lithgow). The land behind the cemetery has a terrible power: the ability to resurrect any body buried in it — although they never come back the same. Based on one of Stephen King’s most despairing novels, Pet Sematary is fundamentally about how a people deal with death, or, more often, how they refuse to deal with it. Iconic scenes from the book remain and are still unnerving, like when Louis pulls back the bedcovers and sees his mud-smeared feet, a clue that his dreams might have been more real than expected. But overall, Pet Sematary is only a half-hearted update to the already strong story. [Ed. note: the review contains spoilers for Pet Sematary, including moments featured in trailers and memorable scenes from the book] The big change is how directors Kevin Kölsch and Dennis Widmyer (Starry Eyes) focus… Read full this story
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