Rent The Entity (2015)

2.8 of 5 from 48 ratings
1h 16min
Rent The Entity (aka La Entidad) Online DVD & Blu-ray Rental
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Synopsis:
A group of students discover a terrifying "reaction video" on the internet in which all the participants have died in mysterious circumstances. The search to discover the whereabouts of the video reveal an obscure corner of cyberspace known as the Dark Web where a curse brings death to all who witness the video.
Actors:
Rodrigo Falla, Daniella Mendoza, Carlos Casella, Mario Gaviria, Analú Polanco
Directors:
Producers:
Eduardo Schuldt
Writers:
Eduardo Schuldt, Sandro Ventura
Aka:
La Entidad
Studio:
Matchbox Film
Genres:
Horror
Countries:
Peru, Horror
BBFC:
Release Date:
05/10/2015
Run Time:
76 minutes
Languages:
Spanish
Subtitles:
English
DVD Regions:
Region 2
Formats:
Pal
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 1.78:1 / 16:9
Colour:
Colour

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Reviews (1) of The Entity

Spoilers follow ... - The Entity review by NP

Spoiler Alert
13/10/2016

In this Peruvian horror, a group of students (don’t fret – they are quite a likeable bunch) decide to film ‘reaction videos’ as they watch a legendary old film located in the archive room of an old cemetery. Emerging as a kind of cross between ‘The Ring’ and The Blair Witch series, their viewing releases a curse that causes all kinds of carnage.

This would have been so much more effective if the makers had resisted the temptation to abandon subtlety in their otherwise interesting scares. The shrieks and wails are turned up high, the scars are deep and the blood runs plentifully, and sadly, when possessed characters rise up and float around, the result is an unsteady mix of the ‘exorcist-style’ and the blatantly absurd.

The performances are never less than very good, with Mario Gaviria’s mischievous Benjamin emerging as possibly the most memorable (certainly the most playful), although Daniella Mendoza certainly makes the most of Carla, who as a character, is someone to keep a careful eye on.

The familiar shaky cam is used to good effect here, and the locations are dark and sombre, with only occasional moments (like the CGI moving statues) lapsing into cartoon incredulity (again, more subtle techniques may well have been less intrusive). A very interesting, if flawed addition to the found footage genre.

1 out of 1 members found this review helpful.

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