|release date||March 29 2011|
|writer||Robert Orr, Antti Jokinen|
|starring||Hilary Swank, Jeffrey Dean Morgan, Christopher Lee, Lee Pace|
|trailer 1||Trailer #1|
SynopsisAfter separating from her husband beautiful young Doctor Juliet (Swank) begins a new life in Brooklyn. Her stunning, spacious loft apartment seems too good to be true and when mysterious occurrences lead her to believe she’s not alone Juliet discovers the unthinkable…her landlord is a stalker.
OFFICIAL SYNOPSIS: Juliet (Academy Award-winner Hilary Swank, Million Dollar Baby), a beautiful doctor, has found the perfect New York apartment to start a new life after separating from her husband. It's got spacious rooms, a spectacular view, and a handy, handsome landlord. But there are secrets behind every wall and terror in every room as Juliet gets the unnerving feeling that she is not alone. She is being watched. She is being stalked. And no one is safe when she discovers the relentless horror on her doorstep. But how do you stop an evil that you can't see...until it's too late? Jeffrey Dean Morgan (Grey's Anatomy) and screen legend Christopher Lee (The Lord of the Rings) costar in this pulse-pounding shocker from famed horror studio Hammer Films (Let Me In).
Mixing European sexuality and Universal Monster gothic charm, Hammer Films recreated the styling of the golden age of horror in somewhat bolder times. Not all of their films were monster-romp throwbacks, though; The Quatermass Experiement and Scream Of Fear are among those without castles with richly-woven tapestries adorning their walls. Hammer persevered through its ups and downs for the better part of fifty years with its heavy emphasis on atmosphere and occasional camp appeal, but sadly shut its doors in the mid-eighties after two television shows and a remake of Alfred Hitchcock’s The Lady Vanishes finally put the nail in its coffin. When the studio reopened its doors a few years back, nostalgia took hold of fans’ expectations and, thus far, the ol’ Hammer charm has been absent from its two vampire releases, Rave To The Grave, a episodic web series, and Let Me In, a skillfully made but ultimately pointless remake. The Resident, directed by music video virtuoso Antti Jokinen, harkens back to the string of psychological thrillers the studio released in the sixties and early seventies with moderate success, feeling like a cross between Crawlspace and a wimpy, less aggressive Fatal Attraction. …Read More