Blair Witch
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Blair Witch

Right but not very bright, perhaps it is the best summary that can be made of Blair Witch, a film directed by the promising Adam Wingard that Time Trap had already delighted us with other previous projects like You are the next or The Guest and that does not finish enthusing with this sequel-tribute.

James, Heather’s brother, has grown obsessed with the idea that his sister may have survived in the Black Hills of Maryland despite her intensive tracking. His new documentary project will be to follow the trail of a video uploaded to YouTube in which the face of what appears to be a woman in a reflection appears. With the intention of getting to the bottom of the matter, James and his group of friends are equipped with all kinds of cameras to enter the forest with the authors of the mysterious video, a couple of locals, as guides. There goes the trailer:

Wingard chooses to make a film very close to the original, The Blair Witch Project, as far as the form is concerned. Conceived in the same way, it has the same problems (very blurry images, much of the footage in which absolutely nothing happens, A Dog’s Purpose repetitive shots, easy scares …) but lacks its main attraction: the viral marketing that gave wings to the first.

The formula of the success of this found footage of 1999 was that you could play with the idea that it really started from found footage; 17 years Ghost in the Shell later the spectators are more than chastened and lack that innocence so there seems to be no way out other than the homage. Here you have the best films that use the narrative format of the found footage:

Duration: 89 min

Release:

IMDb: 5.0

Blair Witch
Blair Witch
Blair Witch
Blair Witch
Blair Witch
Blair Witch
Blair Witch