#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – Andy Barclay has been placed in a foster home after the tragic events of the first film, since his mother was committed. In an attempt to save their reputation, the manufacturers of Chucky reconstruct the killer doll, to prove to the public that nothing was wrong with it in the first place. In doing so, they also bring the soul of serial killer Charles Lee Ray back to life. As Chucky tries to locate Andy, the body count rises. Will Andy be able to escape, or will Chucky succeed in possessing his body?
Plot: When Andy’s mother is admitted to a psychiatric hospital, the young boy is placed in foster care, and Chucky, determined to claim Andy’s soul, is not far behind.
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Better check for batteries.
Since his mum has been committed, Andy Barclay finds himself being placed with a foster family Phil and Joanne Simpson. To get an idea of what had happened with their doll; Play Pal toys decide to rebuild Chucky to prove there’s nothing wrong with it. Although a freak electrical current kills one of their employees and revives the doll. Knowing that he has to get out this body, Chucky goes about trying to locate Andy, so he can transfer his soul into his body.
The lovable, foul-mouthed good guy doll is back at it again in this far from surprising sequel spawned by the original’s success. Old habits die young in this basically unnecessary no frills retread of the original film. Actually, the horrifying thing is that I don’t mind this effort. It’s still my favourite sequel of the series, just ahead of “Bride of Chucky”. Directing his debut feature with plenty of verve and focus happens to be John Lafia (co-writer of the screenplay for Child’s Play), who ups the ante in mostly every department. There’s more hectically nervy mayhem, spur of the moment thrills and rather a mean spirited vibe worked in. Chucky’s one sadistic little monster here and it seems to exploit its premise for the sheer of it. Popping up are many amusing moments that are plain rib tickling and a few unexpected splashes of suspense. The nastily inspired and glaring death scenes are well thought out. Time breezes by because of tight pacing and crisp editing. The silliness of the concept is simply taken to the extreme with constant use of smarting one-liners and devilish puns. The tongue is heavily planted in cheek within its jest-like tone.
Written again by original creator Don Mancini. The straightforward script nicely rounds off what had happened to the major players of the first film and how Chucky was resurrected. After that it goes for a basic stalk and slash formula with more blood and violence to cover up systematic gimmick. Instead of the icy cold Chicago downtown setting this time Mancini decides to go suburbia on this foray. While, it’s cliché bound and everything about this one looks plastic. It’s commendably made production with a glossily bright tinge to the set designs (like the surreal-like toy factory). The slick photography by Stefan Czapsky is lithely orchestrated and Graham Revell’s ominous sounding music score hits all the right chords. Kevin Yagher’s animatronics creation of Chucky has advanced a little more with refined detail and zeal developments. The face and body movements seem a bit more flexible.
Who gave this doll life was the ultra-cool and memorably wicked vocal performance of Brad Dourif as Chucky. It became Dourif’s definite trademark role. Alex Vincent returns and isn’t particularly that convincing in a stiff performance as Andy. Gladly it doesn’t do any damage, but only enhances the traumatic angle they are going for. Having the same person playing the role added some continuity though. Adding a professional touch to this b-grade fluff were the likes of the always elegantly classy Jenny Agutter and ripely formal Gerrit Graham were likable as the foster parents Joanne and Phil Simpson. Christine Elise is fittingly strong as the delinquent teen Kyle. Also there are minor, but decent performances by Grace Zabriskie, Beth Grant and Greg Germann.
The novelty isn’t a complete waste, but if you take the unbelievably illogical premise and the unpleasant nature with a grain of salt. There’s sure entertainment amongst this nonsense that doesn’t pretend to be anything else.
If you never saw the first ‘Child’s Play’ film… it’s about a serial killer whose soul gets trapped inside a children’s doll and then goes on to persecute the poor little boy (Andy Barclay) who buys him. Now, after sending the offending dolly back to hell, he’s back again (you don’t need to know how – basically the same way Freddy, Jason or Michael Myers always comes back – yet – again). And, guess what, Andy Barclay is top of his ‘hit list.’ Brad Dourif returns to voice the killer doll, Chucky, and he gets it right on the mark again. However, the story does get a little bit repetitive after a while. It focuses around no one believing Andy that his doll is alive (and evil), only to find they’re proved wrong when the doll kills them in a grisly manner (rinse and repeat). Plus you can tell who’s going to die a mile off – all the adults are pretty horrible and you won’t really shed a tear when any of them get gutted. Then there are the lapses in physics, i.e. when a plastic doll can regularly overpower fully-grown adults.
However, despite all its flaw, Child’s Play 2 just about does the job. If you liked the first one, this one does its best to keep the franchise going along the same lines. However, if you’re new to the films, I’d start off with the first one (it’s easily the best and scariest) before seeing if you want to watch this one, too.
Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 24 min (84 min), 1 hr 30 min (90 min) (Extended Version), 1 hr 12 min (72 min) (heavily cut) (USA)
Genre Horror, Thriller
Director John Lafia
Writer Don Mancini (characters), Don Mancini
Actors Alex Vincent, Jenny Agutter, Gerrit Graham, Christine Elise
Awards 1 win.
Production Company Universal Pictures
Sound Mix Dolby Stereo
Aspect Ratio 1.85 : 1
Camera Arriflex 35 BL3
Laboratory DeLuxe, Hollywood (CA), USA
Film Length N/A
Negative Format 35 mm
Cinematographic Process Spherical
Printed Film Format 35 mm