After the death of their friend Shelley, Leann Cole receives a voice mail from the future of the date and time when she would die. On the scheduled day, Leann sees weird things and in the precise informed hour, Leann is attacked by a supernatural force on a footbridge over a train station while talking to her friend Beth Raymond. Beth meets Leann's boyfriend Brian, who also received a call, and witnesses his death on the street. When her roommate Taylor Anthony receives a call, Beth befriends Det. Jack Andrews, who tells her that his sister was the first victim of the phone call. They decide ... to investigate the connections of Jack's sister and find the name of Marie Layton, who apparently abused of her daughters. Jack and Beth run against time trying to save Beth from her fate.
One Missed Call
Scott Schueller American remakes of Japanese horror-thrillers have been hit-or-miss. For every box-office smash such as The Ring ($129 million in 2002), there's an equally unsuccessful Pulse" ($20 million in 2006). One Missed Call re-engineers 2003's Chakushin Ari and follows the Far Eastern genre's tradition of death delivered through evolving technology (videocassettes, the Internet and cellphones). Try as it may to capture the original's success in Japan, One Missed Call ends up a remake better left unmade.
Shannyn Sossamon and Ed Burns try to find the supernatural cause behind people getting cellphone previews of the moment of their death. That the tipped-off victims treat...
One Missed Call
Death dials a wrong number in yet another dire J-horror remake. Hang up! Hang up!
Like Sadako's curse in Ring - which compelled its victims to make copies of a videotape of doom - Asian horror seems destined to be rehashed and repeated ad nauseum by lazy Hollywood producers. With multiplexes already clogged up with self-replicating clag like Pulse and Dark Water, not to mention the seemingly endless entries in the cinematic conveyor belt that is The Grudge cycle, this latest J-horror remake doesn't have to set its sights very high. Nor does it bother.
Its provenance is complicated to say the least. In 2003 Takaashi Miike directed J-horror One Missed Call, a blatant...
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