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Genres: Mystery runtime: 86 M release Year: 2020 Story: After a family moves into the Heelshire Mansion, their young son soon makes friends with a life-like doll called Brahms

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Production Notes from IMDbPro Status: Completed | See complete list of in-production titles ?? Updated: 7 March 2019 More Info: See more production information about this title on IMDbPro. Videos Learn more More Like This Drama A feature film adaptation of the self-help book, 'The Secret', which focuses on the power of positive thinking. Director: Andy Tennant Stars: Katie Holmes, Josh Lucas, Jerry O'Connell A disgraced FBI Special Agent tries to thwart a domestic terrorist attack. Sanaa Hamri Paul Walter Hauser, Christian Camargo Music 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 5. 4 / 10 X A famous pianist struggling with stage fright late in his career finds inspiration with a free-spirited music critic. Claude Lalonde Patrick Stewart, Giancarlo Esposito Horror Mystery Thriller 6 / 10 An American nanny is shocked that her new English family's boy is actually a life-sized doll. After she violates a list of strict rules, disturbing events make her believe that the doll is really alive. 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Aneesh Chaganty Sarah Paulson, Pat Healy, Kiera Allen Short Comedy 5. 7 / 10 A dark comedy about a gay couple trying to adopt a newborn from a drug addict and her abusive girlfriend. Ross Kauffman Heather Hollingsworth, Ajay Naidu A young girl finds solace in her artist father and the ghost of her dead mother. Brian Cox, Rupert Friend, Madeline Brewer FBI Special Agent Hazel Otis looks to rebuild her career after an affair damages her professional reputation. Katie Holmes Edit Storyline After a family moves into the Heelshire Mansion, their young son soon makes friends with a life-like doll called Brahms. Plot Summary Add Synopsis Taglines: He's made a friend Motion Picture Rating ( MPAA) Rated PG-13 for violence, terror, brief strong language and thematic elements See all certifications ?? Details Release Date: 21 February 2020 (USA) See more ?? Also Known As: Brahms: The Boy II Company Credits Technical Specs See full technical specs ??. Brahms: The Boy II Directed by William Brent Bell Produced by Matt Berenson Gary Lucchesi Tom Rosenberg Jim Wedaa Eric Reid Roy Lee Richard S. Wright Written by Stacey Menear Starring Katie Holmes Ralph Ineson Owain Yeoman Christopher Convery Edited by Brian Berdan Production companies Lakeshore Entertainment STXfilms Distributed by STX Entertainment Release date February?21,?2020 (United States) Running time 86 minutes Country United States Language English Brahms: The Boy II is an upcoming 2020 American supernatural horror film directed by William Brent Bell and written by Stacey Menear. A stand-alone sequel to the 2016 film The Boy, it stars Katie Holmes, Ralph Ineson, Owain Yeoman, and Christopher Convery. Brahms: The Boy II is scheduled to be released in the United States on February 21, 2020, by STX Entertainment. Synopsis [ edit] Unaware of the terrifying history of Heelshire Mansion, a young family moves into a guest house on the estate where their young son soon makes an unsettling new friend, an eerily life-like doll he calls Brahms. Cast [ edit] Katie Holmes as Liza Owain Yeoman as Sean Christopher Convery as Jude Ralph Ineson as Joseph Anjali Jay as Dr. Lawrence Oliver Rice as Liam Natalie Moon as Pamela Daphne Hoskins as Sophie Joely Collins as Mary Production [ edit] Development [ edit] By October 2018, it was announced that a sequel was in development, with Katie Holmes had joined the cast of the film, William Brent Bell returning to direct the film, from a screenplay by Stacey Menear, with Matt Berenson, Gary Lucchesi, Tom Rosenberg, Jim Wedaa and Eric Reid serving as producers on the film, under their Lakeshore Entertainment banners, with STX Entertainment producing and distributing the film. [1] Casting [ edit] In November 2018, Christopher Convery, Ralph Ineson and Owain Yeoman joined the cast of the film. [2] [3] Filming [ edit] Principal photography began in January 2019 and wrapped that March. [4] Release [ edit] It is scheduled to be released on February 21, 2020. [5] [6] It was previously scheduled to be released on July 26, 2019, and December 6, 2019. [7] References [ edit] ^ Hipes, Patrick (October 23, 2018). " ' The Boy' Sequel A Go At STX With Katie Holmes, Original Director William Brent Bell". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved February 4, 2019. ^ Hipes, Patrick (November 19, 2018). " ' The Boy 2' Adds Christopher Convery To Cast After Strong AFM". Retrieved February 4, 2019. ^ "Owain Yeoman & Ralph Ineson Board STX-Lakeshore's 'The Boy 2' With Katie Holmes". November 26, 2018. Retrieved February 4, 2019. ^ Kay, Jeremy (January 30, 2019). "Katie Holmes, Ralph Ineson horror 'The Boy 2' starts production for STX, Lakeshore". Screen International. Retrieved January 30, 2019. ^ "The Boy 2". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 21, 2019. ^ " ' Brahms: The Boy II' Will Now Haunt Theaters on February 21, 2020". 2019-10-16. ^ Squires, John (March 6, 2019). "STX Films Bringing Brahms Back to the Big Screen in 'The Boy 2' This Summer".. Retrieved March 6, 2019. External links [ edit] Brahms: The Boy II on IMDb. A recurring joke among the BMD staff is the undying popularity of Devin's "True Story of Annabelle"?article, which is one of the most read in the site's history and is still, three years later, finding its way into our daily top five articles on a fairly regular basis (as the writer of almost every other horror-related article on this site, this doesn't make me bitter at all, nope). Granted, it's an excellent piece and a must-read for anyone who has seen The Conjuring or the full-on? Annabelle spinoff, but I suspect the real reason for its popularity is pretty simple: people just love being terrified by dolls, and her unique status as a horror movie icon that is based on reality puts her in the upper pantheon of killer playthings. Then again, it's kind of a selective group. Hitting Blu-ray today from Universal is The Boy, a creepy doll movie that performed well at the box office and will probably find a new audience on video, as it's a perfect "at home" chiller (95% of the movie takes place in a single house). And it's possible that your home might have something like Brahms, the porcelain creeper at the film's center, who is treated like a living child by his parents and left in the care of his new babysitter (Lauren Cohan) when they go on a vacation. The film basically has one question - is he REALLY alive or are they nuts - but the answer is teased out perfectly well, letting you know the answer with just enough time left in the movie to reward the patient audience with a frantic, fast-paced ending that made me very happy (partly due to an homage to Friday the 13th Part 2). Now, whether Brahms turns out to be alive or not doesn't ultimately matter - he makes an impact before we get our answers, even though we can't ever see him move (obviously if he moved on his own too soon it'd spoil the mystery). He's dressed and treated as a young boy of about 8 or 9, though the doll's diminutive size (he's about as big as a one year old) makes him look creepy just from a wardrobe perspective. But his face is the real draw, with the beady little eyes and blank expression that gives him more of a?Michael Myers look?than Chucky. I don't know if the movie was a big enough hit to warrant merchandise, but if so I suspect fans would be freaking out their significant others with Brahms replicas for a long time, propping them up in the bed or on the counter... Someone crafted one for the "museum" at last month's Monsterpalooza (a local horror con that focuses more on makeup and creations than signing autographs with the people who got killed by those creations), and I was happy to see him in there with Freddy and The Wolf Man and some of the other icons from past and present - he's made it! The aforementioned Chucky will probably always be the go-to example for a killer doll, at least for my generation. It's unavoidable - not only was he the only one to get theatrically released sequels, but he also had something a lot of his peers don't: license to move around at will. The Boy is not the first nor will it be the last "killer doll" movie that leaves things ambiguous for most (in some cases, all) of its runtime, as many want you to guess whether it's really alive or if it's all in the protagonist's mind. Not Chucky though; there's some of that uncertainty?in the first film, but it's probably only about 40 or so minutes into it that we are shown without a doubt?that Charles Lee Ray really has possessed this plastic My Buddy ripoff, and then obviously there was no point in hiding it for the sequels. He became a mini-Freddy, shooting off one-liners with every kill and appearing just as much as the human actors (some of which weren't as animated as the doll).?Chucky's first two films made a mint at the box office, but no major studio bothered to rip him off - anything similar went straight to video. That doesn't mean they were all junk, however. Kevin Tenney, who gave us the very entertaining Witchboard, borrowed a page from the original Child's Play and made Pinocchio's Revenge, which takes a more psychological approach to a similar story of a child's toy killing people and everyone thinking that the kid is behind it. Tenney doesn't tip his hand at the halfway point like Tom Holland did with Chucky though - we are left to wonder until its closing moments, where he certainly seems to be suggesting one way over the other but never fully spells it out. Those expecting another foul-mouthed killer doll will be disappointed, but if you can appreciate the more psychological elements of the concept, you'll find it's one of the best DTV horror flicks of the decade. Sure, that may not be a very high hurdle, but it's certainly a pretty populated arena of competition (the '90s were overflowing with DTV fare since theatrical horror was a wasteland until Scream came along). Another solid film in that vein is the 2008 indie? Triloquist, from Leprechaun director Mark Jones, which blends the usual "is the doll alive or not? " stuff with a Badlands -esque killing spree. In both you can see the potential for sequels, but in a way their one-off nature makes them better - the characters weren't reduced to jokes. Which brings us back to Chucky, who got "funnier" (in theory) with each movie, until 2004's Seed of Chucky did away with horror altogether in favor of a full on camp comedy. That entry was not well received (with inflation considered, it's the lowest grossing?of the five theatrically released films), which I can assume played a part in the decision for the next sequel, 2013's Curse of Chucky, to return the character to his scarier roots... by having him just kinda sit there for a good chunk of the first hour. He's quiet, he's more subtle, he's EFFECTIVE again, and it was during that film (which, if you haven't seen yet, he eventually returns to his usual self, but still in better form than the previous couple movies) that I realized why so many of the others opt for ambiguity: it's just plain scarier to not know. It's a horror film, so we know something is going to kill one or more of our characters, but not knowing if it's an unhinged adult or a living hunk of plastic is a skin-crawling situation. Not that one or the other can't be scary on their own, but that extra bit of uncertainty is a big help in turning an average horror flick into something a little more memorable. And that may be why I never got into the Puppet Master series as much as a lot of my same-aged pals who swear that the older ones are good (I can't find anyone to defend the last ten years' worth of entries). I mean, sure, they're all well-designed and there's a certain appeal to watching them do their thing back when they had solid stop-motion animation bringing them to life, but the gag grew tiresome, quick - and they're not even suspenseful, let alone scary. It's not a surprise that they basically turned the puppets into heroes by the 3rd (and best) film, having them kill Nazis and thus making it more of a weird action movie than a horror flick. And the next two entries were like R-rated kids' films, pitting them against other-worldly beasties that were about the same size. After those two, the money dried up and they barely appeared (or at least, moved) in the films, which got increasingly convoluted (yes, there's actually a mythology behind these things) and often introduced new Puppets that were in no way as fun as the original group of Blade, Leech Woman, Pinhead, etc. The series is currently slated for a reboot (from Bone Tomahawk 's?S. Craig Zahler! ), which holds some promise if there's some money (or at least, cheap animators who can produce great work), but it's not exactly something I'm dying to see.?As a kid I preferred Demonic Toys, which went with traditional playthings (a baby, a jack-in-the-box, a little robot) as opposed to Puppet Master' s custom creepers, but I couldn't imagine trying to watch it today (I DID watch its long-overdue sequel, as well as its "unofficial" vs film with Puppet Master, and both were terrible). Plus those films had a bunch of toys at once, preventing them from being full blown icons like Chucky and Annabelle are. Not that those two were the first - we can't and shouldn't forget Fats, the ventriloquist's dummy to Anthony Hopkins' character in 1978's terrific Magic, which if nothing else may be the only horror film that was directed by AND starring a "Sir" (Hopkins was knighted a while back, and it was directed by none other than Sir Richard Attenborough). I did a contest for a Boy Blu-ray and asked people to name their favorite killer doll, and was happy to see how many of them picked Fats - the film tends to fly under the radar despite its cast/crew pedigree. As usual, Fats doesn't do much on his own because it's all in Hopkins' head (OR IS IT? ), but their "chemistry" is dynamite and I love that they have matching outfits on occasion. And?he wasn't even the first one, as Hugo in Devil Doll (1964) probably can claim that right, though the movie is slightly less effective (let's put it this way - it's Hugo, not Fats, who is probably best remembered from a MST3k episode).?I couldn't find?any full-length horror features focused entirely on a doll/puppet/toy before that, so please let me know if there's an even earlier one (not The Great Gabbo - it's not a horror movie). Indeed, many of the others we fondly remember and stack up with these are actually from anthology segments or episodes: Talky Tina (from Twilight Zone), the Zuni doll from Trilogy of Terror, or (a different) Hugo in the original Dead of Night - all great and deserve a place at the table, but didn't get their own movie. Or they're just one of many sources of danger; the clown may be the most iconic source of danger from? Poltergeist ?(so much that the shitty remake centered much of its marketing around their own, much lesser version), but he takes up maybe five minutes of that movie.?Other dolls play second fiddle to human villains; James Wan has done this twice, in Brahms: The boy in the world.
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Brahms the boy ii cast. Latest Articles Movie Details Can Call of the Wild or The Boy 2 Beat Sonic at This Weekend's Box Office? 19 hours ago 20th Century Studios' The Call of the Wild and STX Films' Brahms: The Boy 2 both arrive at the box office this weekend. Brahms: The Boy II Star Christopher Convery on Creepy Dolls and What Freaks Him Out [Exclusive] Ryan Scott Feb 11, 2020 We chat with Christopher Convery about his new movie Brahms: The Boy 2 and more in our exclusive interview. Brahms: The Boy 2 Final Trailer Celebrates National Make a Friend Day Ryan Scott Feb 11, 2020 STX Films has released the final trailer for Brahms: The Boy 2 in honor of National Make a Friend Day. Brahms: The Boy 2 Trailer Has Katie Holmes Fighting The Killer Doll Ryan Scott Jan 8, 2020 STX Films has released the first trailer for Brahms: The Boy 2 which brings the creepy doll goods. The Boy 2 Gets a New Title Mike Sprague Apr 3, 2019 William Brent Bell's The Boy 2 starring Katie Homes and Ralph Ineson will now have a more franchise friendly title. Brahms Is Back in The Boy 2 First Look, Release Date Announced Mike Sprague Mar 7, 2019 Check out your first look at director William Brent Bell's The Boy 2 starring Katie Holmes coming this summer. Brahms Returns as The Boy 2 Begins Shooting with Katie Holmes B. Alan Orange Jan 30, 2019 Director William Brent returns for the sequel to his 2016 horror hit which brings Brahms back out of hiding. Christopher Convery Joins Katie Holmes in The Boy 2 B. Alan Orange Nov 19, 2018 Brahms is back to terrify Christopher Convery and Katie Holmes in The Boy 2. The Boy 2 Officially Happening with Katie Holmes to Star Ryan Scott Oct 23, 2018 STXFilms is moving forward with The Boy 2, which will star Katie Holmes in the lead and will be directed by William Brent Bell.
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