Behind the movie Deliver Us

The devil is here and the other is also there It is an attempt to untie the complex of the movie “Deliver Us” and dissect the various messages it carries that

Behind the movie Deliver Us

The gray colour, the color of winter frost, the dim lighting, and the moody cinematography. “Deliver Us,” a crazy horror-thriller in the style of “The Omen,” is also gray. Just look at the movie poster and trailer. Gray is not just a color or aesthetic, it is a terrible, frightening and disturbing feeling at the same time.So you might be concerned that despite the always controversial nature of the horror genre, Deliver Us won't be as enjoyable for some religious people as well. Fortunately, there are very few scenes in this film that are truly catastrophic.  The story, about a Russian nun who pretends to be immaculate and then gives birth to twins, leaves no one blinking in wonder, confusion, or perhaps amusement. Directed by Crowe Ennis and Lee Roy Coons, “Deliver Us” features psychologically complex children with extremely terrifying performances, one of whom is referred to as the Messiah and the other is a one-eyed antichrist of course with different religious beliefs of the third heavenly religions.“Deliver Us” begins with a series of ritual beheadings. The camera slowly tracks a line of trembling faces, kneeling in medium close-up, before a stern man wielding a machete. We don't see the killer's machete until after he's readying himself for the last victim in line. Blood flows down each successive face, so you can tell that all these terrified people breathing hard are afraid of something.
It begins with some scenes of extreme violence. We see numerous naked and decapitated bodies, as they are dragged to the ground on their stomachs, and a one-eyed priest, Father Saul (Thomas Kretschmann), appears loitering next to a burning stove at the far end of a spacious, poorly lit cell. He was presented with the flayed skin of one of his victims. He makes a face and wipes the bloody skin
Father Saul soon returns, although he is not the hero of the film. He chases Father Fox (Lee Roy Kunz, who is also the film's co-writer/director/producer) from Russia to Estonia after the Vatican summons Father Fox on a special mission. Fox's presence is specifically requested by Sister Yulia (Maria Vera Rati), a Russian nun who becomes mysteriously pregnant with twins after a dramatic scene in which she is attacked by wind sounds and dim lights.
The film continues to be shocking, complex, and exciting as well. It actually carries some esoteric messages that are familiar to such films that have a religious reference, but despite all that, I recommend watching it, to savor this unique pleasure.

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