Es Kapitel 2 (engl. Originaltitel: It Chapter Two) ist ein Horrorfilm von Andy Muschietti und die Fortsetzung zu Es aus dem Jahr basierend auf dem. Die CD von Filmmusik: It (Chapter Two) (DT: Es) jetzt probehören und portofrei für 22,99 Euro kaufen. Nach 27 Jahren wird die kleine Stadt Derry wieder von einer Mordserie heimgesucht. Dem Bibliothekar Mike Hanlon wird schnell bewusst, was los ist. Er kontaktiert seine ehemaligen Freunde vom Club der Verlierer. Die leben inzwischen alle woanders.
It 2 Möchten Sie sich anmelden?
Nach 27 Jahren wird die kleine Stadt Derry wieder von einer Mordserie heimgesucht. Dem Bibliothekar Mike Hanlon wird schnell bewusst, was los ist. Er kontaktiert seine ehemaligen Freunde vom Club der Verlierer. Die leben inzwischen alle woanders. Es Kapitel 2 (engl. Originaltitel: It Chapter Two) ist ein Horrorfilm von Andy Muschietti und die Fortsetzung zu Es aus dem Jahr basierend auf dem. Wir trafen den schottischen Star in London und sprachen mit ihm über Stephen-King-Bücher und darüber, ob er von Pennwise-Darsteller Bill Skarsgard spezielle. Vor dreissig Jahren trieb «It» erstmals sein Unwesen. Nun kommt die Verfilmung von Stephen Kings Roman zum Abschluss – und erinnert. e-glasperlen.eu - Kaufen Sie DVD2 - IT Chapter One & Two (2 DVD) günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und. e-glasperlen.eu - Kaufen Sie ES Kapitel 2 günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden Blu-ray. 8,73 € · DVD2 - IT Chapter One & Two (2 DVD). Jessica Chastain. Die CD von Filmmusik: It (Chapter Two) (DT: Es) jetzt probehören und portofrei für 22,99 Euro kaufen.
Vor dreissig Jahren trieb «It» erstmals sein Unwesen. Nun kommt die Verfilmung von Stephen Kings Roman zum Abschluss – und erinnert. Die CD von Filmmusik: It (Chapter Two) (DT: Es) jetzt probehören und portofrei für 22,99 Euro kaufen. e-glasperlen.eu - Kaufen Sie DVD2 - IT Chapter One & Two (2 DVD) günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und.
Movie Info. Defeated by members of the Losers' Club, the evil clown Pennywise returns 27 years later to terrorize the town of Derry, Maine, once again.
Now adults, the childhood friends have long since gone their separate ways. But when people start disappearing, Mike Hanlon calls the others home for one final stand.
Damaged by scars from the past, the united Losers must conquer their deepest fears to destroy the shape-shifting Pennywise -- now more powerful than ever.
Andy Muschietti. Gary Dauberman. Sep 7, Toma 78, Warner Bros. Dolby Digital, Dolby Atmos. Jessica Chastain Beverly Marsh. James McAvoy Bill Denbrough.
Bill Hader Richie Tozier. Isaiah Mustafa Mike Hanlon. Jay Ryan Ben Hanscom. James Ransone Eddie Kaspbrak.
Andy Bean Stanley Uris. Jaeden Martell Young Bill Denbrough. Wyatt Oleff Young Stanley Uris. Andy Muschietti Director. Gary Dauberman Screenwriter.
Barbara Muschietti Producer. Dan Lin Producer. Roy Lee Producer. Richard Brener Executive Producer.
Dave Neustadter Executive Producer. Gary Dauberman Executive Producer. Marty P. Ewing Executive Producer. Seth Grahame-Smith Executive Producer.
September 22, Full Review…. September 9, Full Review…. September 6, Rating: C Full Review…. September 6, Full Review…. September 6, Rating: 3.
November 1, Full Review…. October 19, Full Review…. September 16, Rating: 3. View All Critic Reviews Feb 23, Ultimately an inferior sequel going bigger on the King without going all out.
While the first film was a fun, but flawed sort of Goonies horror tale that took a very narrow part of the book, this one tries to have it's cake and eat it too picking up the leftover parts of the first film with abundant flashbacks and overreliance on the source material but never going all out with the most wacky parts of King's original source material.
Its results are a mixed bag. The flashbacks don't quite work, because they grind the movie and lack tension because we already know who lives.
The newer stuff is better, but for an almost three hour movie they're so afraid to go that deep into the mythology of It for fear of alienating audiences so they give a very filtered version of the story and overreliance on cheap jump scares.
That being said, is the movie fun? Honestly I didn't even notice the runtime that much, it's just fun. It's like a haunted house at an amusement park, you ultimately know you're safe, it's not really that scary, but while you're in there you are having a good time with the weird creativity of it.
But then the ultimate climax with It is kind of a disappointment. I'm not talking about his final form, no spoilers, but if you've seen the TV special or read the book, yeah they keep that.
No I'm talking about how they ultimately confront It. I get the message, but it felt like a cheap out to me, and really anticlimactic after all we'd been through in an ultimately 5 hour journey.
It wasn't enough to ruin what was ultimately a fun, if not flawed, horror film. Michael M Super Reviewer.
Nov 27, After years of peace Dairy, Maine, is rocked by a new string of murders, leading Mike Hanlon to call up his childhood friends to came back; but before they can fight Pennywise they'll have to remember their pasts and reform their bond.
Featuring Jessica Chastain, James McAvoy, and Bill Hader, the cast is pretty decent; though they don't have the chemistry that the child cast had in the first film.
In fact the old cast is brought back for a couple of scenes to recapture the magic, but they come off as rather contrived.
Yet they bring some continuity to the series and beefs up what is largely considered the weaker section of Stephen King's novel. While it's a bit disappointing, It: Chapter Two is a pretty solid through not that frightening film.
Dann M Super Reviewer. Oct 02, A pretty odd choice too undercut every scare in the movie, but I was less disappointed with Chapter Two than everyone else seems to be.
I gave it the same star rating as the first Muscietti It movie, but if I'm being honest, that one was definitely better.
Doesn't make this bad though. Gimly M Super Reviewer. Sep 19, Watch a movie closely enough and you'll notice the best filmmakers share a dialogue with the audience.
Expectations get subverted. Winking nods are exchanged. A filmmaker needles, prods, pokes and manipulates. When done effectively, you may feel you've gained a new BFF.
They speak to me. With It Chapter 2, Andy Muschietti clearly wants to have a chat with us. He knows how to creep us out, how to get inside your head, but it feels like he's that party guest who overshares until you need to excuse yourself to refresh your drink.
Get too much of him and you're bound to say, "Hey, Andy, could you dial it back a notch? You don't have to say it all now.
I enjoyed his first It, and although I had never read the book, had a general idea of what to expect with the sequel. Twenty-seven years later, our members of the Losers Club have grown up and mostly forgotten about their childhood traumas, but Pennywise, the Dancing Clown, has returned to Derry to once again feed off of the vulnerable.
Can these friends join together once more to defeat this monster or will this horror haunt them forever?
From this description and the fantastic trailer, I had high expectations for a popcorn thriller filled with scary images. Each character will once again confront their worst fears, but with the difficulty of adulthood added to the mix.
On that front, it delivers handily. What I didn't expect was a graphic early sequence of a brutal gay bashing.
I understand it's in the book, but reading about it and watching it onscreen may just turn out to be two very different experiences.
I don't have an issue with the depiction, but the execution took me by surprise for a big studio film.
It doesn't help that the scene ends with the terrifying return of Pennywise, which takes the hopelessness to a whole new level. Muschietti truly understands film as a dreamscape with the unforgettable images of Pennywise reaching towards the water, slightly out of focus, and ready to strike.
Needless to say, I put my popcorn down and dreaded the next two-plus hours. Luckily, Muschietti has the ability to keep things zipping along as Mike Isaiah Mustafa , the only one of the gang to remain in Derry, gathers everyone back to fight Pennywise.
Hader in particular has the most dynamic role as the adult Richie, all grown up and working as a popular standup comedian. When the group meets in a fun Chinese restaurant scene, we get a great vivid sense of their bond with the added bonus of terrifying creatures giving John Carpenter's The Thing a run for its money.
At best, this film succeeds in fits and starts, much like the first one. It seems to lurch from one character's fear sequence to the next, forcing me to count down how many scenes like this we have left.
Fortunately, many of these scenes have great impact, especially and under-the-bleachers scene in which a young girl meets our highly manipulative villain.
Muschietti and his cinematographer Checco Varese have created a treasure trove of memorable images, such as hundreds of those dreaded red balloons descending upon Derry in the gay bashing scene, a sewer pipe overflowing with water in a clever homage to The Shining, or Pennywise holding a bunch of balloons as he floats over a giant Paul Bunyan statue.
He knows how to get you to wince, such as when one character tries to pull a balloon stuck under a bed, and seconds later, you'll scream.
It's delicious trickery which carries over throughout the film. His body language and creepy vocal nuances provide an endless series of delights.
With so many characters, however, the film struggles with forward momentum. We check in with each individual and ping-pong around to accommodate this large, unwieldy cast.
Everyone does a pretty good job, but Hader walks away with the film as exactly the kind of person into which the swearing, motor-mouthed Finn Wolfhard would grow.
Ransone also has a field day with his tightly wound Eddie. Pay close attention and you'll also notice a gay storyline, which, in light of the in-your-face opener, didn't really need to play things as coy as it does.
Perhaps it's a misguided carryover from the source material, which set the adult portion in the 80s instead of the film's modern day portrayal, but after literally hitting us over the head at the start, the latter subtleties seem a little off.
In the final act, the filmmakers choose to go big with a gigantic, apocalyptic CGI sequence which proved exhausting. Again, Muschietti may not have the most streamlined story or script to work with, but he does know how to etch certain moments into your brain.
Even when things turn into a mushy "Hallmark Card meets Nike Commercial" type of sentimentality in its final moments, I give this film credit for some fine horror moments.
Next time, I hope Muschietti gets to talk to us on a much smaller scale. I'd love to know what a quiet conversation with him would look like. Maturin the Turtle was reported to be in the film.
On February 16, , producer Roy Lee , in an interview with Collider , mentioned a second It film, remarking, "[Dauberman] wrote the most recent draft working with [Muschietti], so it's being envisioned as two movies.
On July 19, , Muschietti revealed that production was set to begin in the spring of , adding,   "We'll probably have a script for the second part in January .
Ideally, we would start prep in March. Part one is only about the kids. Part two is about these characters 27 years later as adults, with flashbacks to when they were kids.
On July 21, , Muschietti spoke of looking forward to having a dialogue in the second film that does not exist within the first, stating, " It's the second half, it's not a sequel.
It's the second half and it's very connected to the first one. On September 25, , New Line Cinema announced that the sequel would be released on September 6, ,  with Gary Dauberman   writing the script and Andy Muschietti returning to direct.
In an interview in July , the child actors from the first film were asked which actors they would choose to play them in the sequel. In September , Muschietti and his sister mentioned that Chastain would be their top choice to play the adult version of Beverly Marsh.
In September , it was revealed that Javier Botet would appear in the film. Principal photography on the film began on June 19, ,  at Pinewood Toronto Studios.
The sewer system set was constructed at Pinewood,  while the actual grate is located in North York. Some interiors were filmed at a mansion in Toronto, Cranfield House, while homes in the city, and in Oshawa and Pickering, were used as exteriors.
An old mansion set was built for exteriors of the Pennywise home, and later burned, in Oshawa. Filming concluded in early November after 86 days of production.
The visual effects were provided by Atomic Arts and Method Studios. On March 29, , it was announced that English composer, conductor, and pianist Benjamin Wallfisch , who had previously composed original scores for films such as Hidden Figures , Blade Runner , and Shazam!
According to Wallfisch, the score for It Chapter Two features a larger orchestra and choir than previously and draws on both themes from the first film's soundtrack with "more scale and ambition — to reflect the scope of the film", as well as creates new themes to reflect the characters development over the past 27 years.
All music is composed by Benjamin Wallfisch. The first image of the adult versions of the Losers' Club was released on July 2, , as principal photography began.
The first teaser poster of the film was released on October 31, Footage from the film was shown at the CinemaCon on April 2, A second teaser poster was released on May 9, , along with a teaser trailer.
The film was released in a digital format on November 19, The lower debut was attributed to a more mixed critical reception, as well as the nearly three-hour runtime, which exhibitors said curbed business.
The website's critical consensus reads, " It Chapter Two proves bigger doesn't always mean scarier for horror sequels, but a fine cast and faithful approach to the source material keep this follow-up afloat.
Katie Rife of The A. The book ends where the second movie ends, so that is the final chapter of this story. There is this interesting aspect of going back in time before all this happened.
There might be a story there that might be worth exploring. Obviously that would be a story that's not in the book, it would be a freestanding story, but obviously within the same universe.
So, there might be something interesting out of it. I think it would be fun. Two months later, Dauberman discussed in an interview of the possibility of a third film, saying, "I do think it's possible.
Anything in the Stephen King Universe interests me, but there's only so much of the story we could tell in the two movies.
There are definitely elements of the novel you could expand on and make its own movie. It's just a question of whether or not people want to see it.
I do think It was on this planet for a very, very, very long time and that's a lot of bloodshed and a lot of stories to tell and I think you could do that for sure.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Redirected from It 2. It Chapter Two Theatrical release poster. Release date.
Running time. This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. September Benjamin Wallfisch. British Board of Film Classification.
August 15, Archived from the original on August 15, Retrieved September 3, Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on September 8, Retrieved September 8, Box Office Mojo.
Retrieved March 10, Archived from the original on June 25, Retrieved June 25, Archived from the original on July 2, Retrieved July 3, Bloody Disgusting.
Archived from the original on September 6, Retrieved September 6, August 27, Archived from the original on August 28, Vanity Fair. Consequence of Sound.
Archived from the original on July 7, Retrieved July 7, Digital Spy. Archived from the original on September 9, Retrieved 9 September Archived from the original on June 26, Retrieved June 27, Archived from the original on July 20, Retrieved July 20, Screen Rant.
Archived from the original on July 21, Archived from the original on July 22, Retrieved July 22, Archived from the original on July 24, Retrieved July 23, Archived from the original on November 2, Retrieved July 27, Archived from the original on September 27, Retrieved July 25, The Hollywood Reporter.
Archived from the original on September 7, Movie Gets October Release". Archived from the original on December 6, Retrieved December 6, Archived from the original on September 22, Retrieved September 26, Archived from the original on September 16, Retrieved September 20, Archived from the original on September 5, Retrieved September 5, Archived from the original on April 11, Retrieved April 12, Archived from the original on June 20, Archived from the original on April 13, Retrieved April 14, Archived from the original on June 21, Retrieved May 16, Archived from the original on June 10, Retrieved June 10, Archived from the original on March 31, Retrieved September 12, Retrieved June 20,