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IMDb Rating 6.4

Hunter Hunter is a 2020 American horror thriller film directed and written by Shawn Linden. The film Produced by Juliette Hagopian, Shawn Linden, Neil Elman and Screenplay by Shawn Linden.

This film starring Camille Sullivan, Devon Sawa, Summer H. Howell, Nick Stahl, Gabriel Daniels and Lauren Cochrane in the lead roles. The music composed by Kevon Cronin, Cinematography Greg Nicod and Edited work done by John Gurdebeke, Chad Tremblay.

Hunter Hunter Movie Story Line

The film tells the story of a family who lives in a remote desert and earns a living as a trapper. Joseph Mersault (Devon Sawa), his wife Anne (Camille Sullivan) and their daughter Renée (Summer H. Howell) fight to bring the two sides closer, believing their fall has been haunted by the return of the evil wolf . Determined to catch the predator, Joseph left his family to look for the wolf. Anne and Renée grow increasingly anxious during Joseph’s long absence and the struggle to survive without him.

After a long day of hunting wolves in the desert with Renee, Joseph finds new clues and sends his daughter home, fearing for her safety. However, Joseph continued to hunt wolves alone. Eventually he finds a group of young women dead, brutally murdered, naked and arranged in a ritual circle. Yusuf returned home, but did not tell his family what he saw. But claimed he saw the wolf but did not shoot him. The next day, Joseph told Anne that he was going to hunt wolves; Instead, he began tracking down the killers of young women.

The horror that Linden tries to create can reach different audiences at different times. If you find it difficult to see an animal’s carcass with the skin and see a vegetable peeler hanging from the string of the wet, dripping offal, you will immediately feel nauseous. While director Linden handled most of the movie pretty well, you sometimes wonder what makes this movie necessary.

Devon Sawa and Camille Sullivan in Hunter Hunter Movie

It has a nurturing, changing quality to it, of course, given that the film is quite traditional at first, appearing to be a less distinctive survival thriller before falling into Grand Guignol-style horror. But it works thanks to the filmmaker’s expertise in providing slow recording settings using spooky sound effects and dense musical notes. The shows are good, Sawa and Stahl look strong. But Sullivan was very memorable, providing a kind of physically and emotionally encouraging boost that would be extraordinarily varied if Hunter Hunter were seen by a large audience.

And my boy, have you ever bent that cry? As Linden’s character neared his violent end, the persecution within him became more apparent. A fiery (and unfair) layer of cynicism covers the history of man’s place in nature. What we are actually seeing is the gap between death and the pursuit of survival and murder to die, literally and figuratively. A swing full of twists and turns that knock and sting like a bear trap and endurance test, especially for those with nausea.

The ending of “Hunter Hunter” can make people sick little things (people and the like) in bucket of vomit. But director Linden put the doomsday news on the slope of the movie, which meant 90 minutes. This should come as no surprise. While there is no supernatural threat here. The film has a good vibe that is actively aroused by cinematographer Greg Nicod. Who isn’t deterred by the inherent appeal of cinematic violence.