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08 Sep, 2017
2 hrs 17 mins
48,362 votes
5 18918
4 14628
3 8327
2 3146
1 3321
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It is the summer of 1989, when the kids in Derry, Maine, are disappearing at a worrisome rate. The culprit seems to be an evil, shape-shifting clown named Pennywise. It's up to a bunch of ragtag, bullied kids who unite to form the Losers' Club and fight a common, supernatural evil.
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Verdict: Move over dolls, the fear of clowns is real and IT is here. If you`re old enough, you probably remember the last appearance of Pennywise the Dancing Clown in the small town of Derry in Maine. The 1990 miniseries based on Stephen King`s It danced up a storm with only two episodes. Pennywise introduced us to coulrophobia as []... ...Read full review
Stephen King is one of the most prolific authors in existence today, having written best-selling novels in the horror, supernatural fiction, and fantasy genres. Many of his books have been adapted into films and TV series with varying degrees of success. His works have been notoriously difficult to translate to the screen. ...Read full review
Is there anything unfunnier than a clown or unscarier than a clown thats supposed to be scary? These are questions that occurred to me watching this very lively, if overstretched new adaptation of Stephen Kings 1986 horror novel about a gang of kids in an American small town who confront a shapeshifting demon appearing chiefly in the form of a cackling clown. ...Read full review
Overall, the film excels in the horror perspective with few stand-out horror-moments that are spine-tingling and blood-curdling and these action sequences are accompanied by composer Benjamin Wallfisch`s enchanting notes that elevate the viewing experience. And finally, the film seems like an episode from Enid Blyton`s adventures of the Secret Seven. ...Read full review
Its a funny time to be Stephen King but some would say it always is. The cadaver of the Dark Tower it was butchered upon release by both fans and critics is still warm. Mr Mercedes, another adaptation of one of his books this one for TV has begun promisingly. Geralds Game, yet another adaptation, is coming soon this month, in fact. Donald Trump has, with predictable childishness, blocked him on Twitter. But were not here to talk about any of that. ...Read full review
In Stephen Kings novel IT, a supernatural figure terrorises children by exploiting their fears, manifesting itself as a clown. In the film adaptation, the horrors lie closer to home, in the form of a sexually predator father, an abusive dad, a sad and overprotective mother, and a Rabbi who may be pushing his son too hard. ...Read full review
Argentine director Andy Muschietti`s adaptation of Stephen King`s famous novel has Pennywise (Bill Skarsgard), the dancing clown track down and torment the children of small-town Maine. Muschietti`s version begins as the book does, with innocent, six-year-old Georgie Denbrough (Jackson Robert Scott) chasing his toy boat gifted to him by his beloved older brother Bill (Jaeden Lieberher), as it sails down a gutter and into a storm drain on a rainy afternoon in fictional Derry. Pennywise just happens to pop up in the sewer with the boat and a smile that lures the young boy to his tragic demise. ...Read full review
When first class story material meets first class execution, you get films like Andy Muschiettis It. Not only is It a highly entertaining horror movie, its also the rare movie that makes you crave for a sequel. If you have even a remote interest in having a blast at the cinema with your pals, go and watch this movie before even reading the rest of this review. ...Read full review
Im going with three-and-a-half out of five for It. This is a smart, visceral horror movie with charming characters and a sense of time and place that anchors the story. I was so involved, I barely looked at my phone. Rating: 3.5 / 5 ...Read full review
There`s a reason that Stephen King`s 1986 novel about a demonic clown who terrorizes a group of children is called It and not Him. In King`s tale, which is now a feature film, it`s not the bogeyman, but fear itself - that ephemeral, foglike, ungraspable emotion - that haunts its pages. Oh, there`s a monster in the new movie - you`d have to be living under a rock not to have caught a glimpse of Pennywise the Dancing Clown in your Twitter feed lately - but he (or, rather, it) is never one thing, taking on the form of whatever scares you the most. ...Read full review
In one of the earliest scenes in the film, a young boy is shown chasing a waxed boat through a stream on a torrential, rainy day. What should have otherwise been an innocuous representation of childhood revelries is then marred by an ominously woven background score, spelling impending doom for the hapless kid, at the hands of a paranormal clown. ...Read full review