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Watch Light from Light

Light from Light is a movie starring Marin Ireland, Jim Gaffigan, and Josh Wiggins. A single mom and part-time paranormal investigator is asked to look into a possible "haunting" at a widower's farmhouse in East Tennessee.

Paul Harrill
Josh Wiggins, Jim Gaffigan, Marin Ireland, Atheena Frizzell

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Product details

Genres Drama
Director Paul Harrill
Writer Paul Harrill
Stars Josh Wiggins, Jim Gaffigan, Marin Ireland, Atheena Frizzell
Country USA
Runtime 1 h 22 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description A single mom and part-time paranormal investigator is asked to look into a possible "haunting" at a widower's farmhouse in East Tennessee.

Top reviews

Tuesday, 08 Dec 2020 17:51

I can't think of any other movie to compare it with, and that's not saying much, because there are many other movies that do the same exact thing. And for the most part they're good movies, but the way they were shot is just simply terrible. The scenes were filmed in a "blurry" way, it looked like they were trying to make it look as if they were trying to make a movie on the cheap, with that same "trying to make it look like it's on the cheap" "blurry" look. I mean, even in the cinematography school, they do a lot of "blurry" shots, just to make the camera look more blurry, and to make it look "shaky". In the case of the movie "The Hunt for Red October" (1979), the cinematography was horrible, it was a regular black and white film, the camera was shaking, and everything just looked bad. The shots where we see the ship through the windows of the submarine, was just awful. I don't think I've ever seen it done better. But I thought that the cinematography in this movie was just, well, bad. So, I will just give this movie a 5/10, because I'm sure if you actually watched it, you'd find it too boring and you'd never remember anything about it, but it's not the movie I would watch again. The only thing I would recommend watching is the first "The Hunt for Red October", it's not a bad movie at all, just not the best I've ever seen, and I just love the style of it, and the way it was shot, the way it was filmed, and the fact that it was filmed in black and white. I would recommend seeing that movie first, because the first one is good, and I like how it was filmed.
Friday, 26 Jun 2020 12:06

The conclusion of this multi-faceted film concerning a pair of Muslim brothers, Ahmadi and Sabiha, in relation to their childhood relationship with their father, whom they had no contact with, is really heartbreaking. It is one of the more sensitive and emotionally resonant pieces of filmmaking that I have seen, though its strength is primarily found in the acting, particularly that of director Farooq Tahir. It's also a joy to watch this film unfold as it describes, in excruciating detail, a family that makes its difficult choices about religion and culture, life and death. The last scene in which the children make their final decisions with the father is very moving and takes the audience into the psyche of the group as it ponders what to do now. Tahir has done the rarest thing of creating a character that is both compassionate and wise, but also capable of displaying some very adult emotions. The scene where Sabiha, aged 13, is forced by her father to choose between her choice of whether to become a religious woman or a religious woman, which she ultimately makes is so haunting that it brings tears to the eyes of many viewers. The scene is also very powerful because it touches on something that all of us have heard about but never really talked about, namely the many ways that we have been manipulated in our lives by those around us, in our families and in our communities. It's quite sad, I think, that we would have to live with the impact of that for so many years to the point that we can no longer hear and understand the differences between the ways of our brothers and sisters. Even now, as these children reach old age, the effects still resonate.

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