In the overwhelming Haitian earthquake, a single father lost his expectant wife. Angela, his daughter, is still alive. Now, at the age of 13, her desire to maintain a connection with her deceased mother causes the barrier to weaken, allowing a demon to enter both her and her friend Katherine’s psyches.

Regardless of whether it’s Pazuzu, Captain Howdy, or someone else, this specific evil force is aware of the original host Regan MacNeil. The girls scribble her name on the walls with their bloody nails and insult her mother Chris, whom Victor has asked for advice on this subject.


The film, which David Gordon Green both directed and co-wrote, centers on the simultaneous possession of two young girls and the harmonious cooperation of parents and priests striving to free them from evil. The Exorcist’s message is that there is always hope and faith.

The Exorcist: Believer conveys to viewers that everyone needs to believe in the good, including God, even though it is a horror film about the demonic possession of two young girls and contains graphic killings.

Victor’s outlook on the exorcism and his daughter’s future appear to shift only as he starts to think it might work and gets in touch with her through his wife’s scarf. However, despite all of this aesthetic brutality, the demonic histrionics—this time, there are not one, but two possessed tweens—become quickly tedious.

Leslie Odom Jr. joining the cast, Ellen Burstyn reprising her part, Green, Blum, and a large team of people working on the project ensure that the new trilogy will be a unique telling of the narrative while maintaining the spirit of the first movie.

“The Exorcist: Believer” is a rare instance where a long cut would work better than a short one, clocking in at a rather leisurely 121 minutes. Given that the hero and his late wife were photographers.

It anticipate that photography would play a role in this movie, much like sound recording did in the first one. Unfortunately, either the writing is uninteresting or a significant portion of the film was trimmed down to almost nothing.

Ratings: 3/5

Mainstream Hollywood productions are almost universally close with a reflection on love, community, family, or friendship. This isn’t simply true of Christian films. Therefore, Believer is a creation of both the cinema and religion industries today. A rating of 3.5 out of 5 was given to the film.

Written By : Indori Nerd

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