For more about At the Devil's Door and the At the Devil's Door Blu-ray release, see At the Devil's Door Blu-ray Review published by One of the most frustrating parts of reviewing Blu-rays from IFC/MPI is wondering why some of the movies featured in introductory trailers are being relegated to DVD-only releases. The film is so lacking in suspense, so halting in its attempts to generate fear and ultimately so disappointing in its "reveals", that it's tempting to spoil everything to spare readers from sitting through it. When the credits roll and the feeling of having wasted 93 minutes settles on you like a funk, you'll have only yourself to blame.
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When ambitious young real estate agent Leigh is asked to sell a house with a checkered past, she crosses paths with a disturbed girl whom she believes is the runaway daughter of the couple selling the property.
She also discovers a strangely silent girl inside the house. without revealing any of Mc Carthy's plot twists, as the story jumps back and forth between Hannah's travails, immediately following her California encounter, and the tale of Leigh and Vera, whose names are an indirect reference to another pair of sisters in one of Mc Carthy's favorite films. A story of pre-cognition (the hooded slicker worn by Hannah is an obvious reference to another of Mc Carthy's favorites, Mc Carthy's desire to create something new with this mash-up of elements is admirable, and several of the individual sequences are undeniably creepy.
Mc Carthy has described as a "Rubik's Cube of horror sub-genres", in which he's constantly frustrating the audience's expectations by changing the rules of the game. But despite a lengthy editing process (discussed in both the commentary and the making-of featurette), the whole never gels.