Carrie 1976 CARRIE (1976) 9,0 von 10
Carrie, die bei ihrer strengstreligiösen Mutter aufwächst, hat noch nie etwas von der weiblichen Periode gehört. So fällt sie aus allen Wolken, als sie zum ersten Mal eine Monatsblutung bekommt. Carrie wird von ihren Mitschülerinnen verspottet. Carrie – Des Satans jüngste Tochter (Originaltitel: Carrie) ist ein US-amerikanischer Horrorfilm aus dem Jahr Die Regie führte Brian De Palma, das. Carrie - Des Satans jüngste Tochter [dt./OV]. (57)1h 38min Die junge Carrie leidet unter ihrer fanatisch religiösen Mutter. In der Schule wird die. Versus: CARRIE () vs. CARRIE () | Vor ziemlich genau 40 Jahren brachte ein unbekannter junger Autor namens Stephen King. Denn Carrie gehört ins Kino, alleine schon wegen des reisserischen Plakats, auf dem Sissy Spacek so wahnsinnig stiert, dass man bereits an.
"Carrie" ist ein Horror-Klassiker, als Film und als Buch: verfilmte Brian De Palma den blutigen Schmöker, den Stephen King zwei Jahre. Carrie White (Sissy Spacek) hat es nicht leicht. In der Schule wird sie verschupft, von ihrer religiös-wahnsinnigen Mutter (Piper Laurie) von der Aussenwelt. Versus: CARRIE () vs. CARRIE () | Vor ziemlich genau 40 Jahren brachte ein unbekannter junger Autor namens Stephen King.
Carrie 1976 VideoCarrie (1976) - Gym Scene [HD]
Carrie 1976 - NavigationsmenüUser folgen 1 Follower Lies die 30 Kritiken. Ring II. User folgen 97 Follower Lies die Kritiken. Ihre Mutter, die alles versucht, um sie vom Ball fernzuhalten, hält sie durch ihre telekinetischen Kräfte auf Distanz. Carrie - Des Satans jüngste Tochter ein Film von Brian De Palma mit Sissy Spacek, Piper Laurie. Inhaltsangabe: Alle Schülerinnen wissen, dass die Periode ein. Carrie (). 1 Std. 38 Min+. Carrie, based on the novel by Stephen King takes on new life as a teenage horror story unveils the existence of a tortured. Carrie White (Sissy Spacek) hat es nicht leicht. In der Schule wird sie verschupft, von ihrer religiös-wahnsinnigen Mutter (Piper Laurie) von der Aussenwelt. "Carrie" ist ein Horror-Klassiker, als Film und als Buch: verfilmte Brian De Palma den blutigen Schmöker, den Stephen King zwei Jahre.
Carrie 1976 VideoCarrie (1976) - Gym Scene [HD] The only special feature on the set is a theatrical trailer. Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Studios. J Soles and William Katt would later appear in Jawbreaker. Alternate Versions Two different versions of the locker room scene currently air in TV prints -- both are edited versions of the theatrical cut of the scene, complete with red credits this web page across the screen. So, yea, I guess iris cГ¶ster could say https://raggarol.se/hd-stream-filme/youtube-videos-zusammen-gucken.php I thought this was a great movie and in the top five of the best movies I've watched this month. Movies I own - C.
Carrie 1976 Main navigationAngesichts der überschaubaren Qualität des Remakes wäre es wahrscheinlich sinnvoller gewesen, jenes gleich fürs Heimkino anzusetzen und dem De-Palma-Film einen neuen, nach allen Regeln schГјsse im takt Kunst aufgehübschten Kinostart zu spendieren. Den Klassenkameradinnen ist Carries Entsetzen ein willkommener Anlass, sie zu piesacken, sie mit Binden und Tampons zu vatermorgana. Sparks rankin kevin Avengers from Hell. William Katt. Den Inhalt muss man vermutlich fast niemandem mehr vorstellen und ist natürlich in beiden Filmen ähnlich: Als die schüchterne Carrie White beim Duschen in der Schule zum ersten Mal ihre Periode bekommt und nicht versteht was mit ihr geschieht, wird sie zum Gespött der anderen Mädchen. Pino Donaggio. Piper Laurie.
Pop vulgarity shot up with tragic realism; the cloud nine of a master caught between pain and its deliverance. Carrie is one of the finest movies based on a Stephen King publication, as well as providing one of the most enduring final frights in cinematic history.
The Lawrence D. Cohen screenplay has a generally sad tone with flickers of dark humour and makes itself available as a commentary on school shootings and several of the film's scenes have had a considerable impact on popular culture.
Carrie was a critical and financial triumph, and Sissy Spacek as Carrie White justifiably earned a nomination for best actress at the 49th Academy Awards.
Review by Sally Jane Black 6. It would take literally nothing away from this film to show the opening shower scene without full frontal nudity of characters who are supposed to be teenagers.
The pedophilic gaze in so much of cinema is ignored by almost every critic, so ingrained in our media is this idea that it's okay to sexualize young women.
This is not to say that teenagers themselves should be ignorant of or never understand themselves sexually, nor that no media should acknowledge teenage sexuality.
This film does avoid that after those opening moments, but that only proves how unnecessary they were. The cruelty…. This review may contain spoilers.
I can handle the truth. This film lived up to the classic name everyone throws around for sure. It starts right off the bat with Sissy Spacek's role of Carrie White getting bullied around since she's the outcast and unpopular kid around the school for whatever reason.
This harassing trend even goes on in her own home, with her overly reglious mom being strict and how she sinned because of the things she does at school.
With all of this happening, it eventually reaches a breaking point for Carrie when she gets "pranked" during the prom and all hell breaks loose with Carrie using her telekinesis powers to kill.
All of the people who were in that prom scene died, even innocents who actually helped…. Having grown up watching Carrie , this was absolutely stellar.
Puts every remake of this film to shame. The cinematography was wonderful and the performances were well done. I was genuinely terrified of Carrie White and her mother.
Review by ThaneEconomou. You know what's coming. Better yet, De Palma knows you know what's coming.
He luxuriates in building the suspense and - Good Lord - love that revolving dancing shot. However, this was not his first film; he had a small role in The Devil's Rain , but it was before he became into a star in Welcome Back, Kotter ].
The original novel Carrie actually has a connection to King's Castle Rock stories. One of the places Carrie destroy during her rampage was "Teddy's Amoco," named for its owner, Teddy Duchamp, a character who appeared in the short story "The Body," and played by Corey Feldman in Stand by Me Pamela Sue Martin auditioned for the role of Carrie.
Both are; interestingly; sympathetic portraits of murderous girls. Both are probably inspired by and afterthoughts of "The Exorcist" with it's little girl villain.
In the movie, Carrie's prom dress is a light peach coloured satin. Sissy Spacek appeared on The Waltons on a couple of episodes. There was also a Waltons episode that was inspired by Carrie; called the Changeling.
Although Spacek did not appear in that episode. Betty Buckley would go on to star as Grizabella in Cats, for which she won the Tony.
She also starred as Carrie's mom in the musical Carrie. John Travolta would play another iconic musical mother, Edna Turnblad, thirty years later in Hairspray Coach Collins Betty Buckley pretends not to hear Chris in the gymnasium scene, and makes her repeat her answer about who is taking her to the prom a couple times, as a way of intimidating her.
Carrie Fisher auditioned for the role of Carrie. The line "Do any of you ever stop to think that maybe Carrie White has feelings?
Do any of you ever stop to think"; is a criticism of bullying behavior by teenagers and high school in general.
The religious icon of St. Sebastian seen several times early in the film. Sebastian's is also the main Catholic Church in Santa Paula, California, where several parts of the movie were filmed including the white house.
Margaret White, with her twisted and terrifying hatred of sex, bears a resemblance to Carol in Roman Polanski 's Repulsion Tommy Ross's car that he picks Carrie for the prom in is a Ford Galaxie , he also drives a Datsun Pickup [PL] when he goes over to Carrie's house to ask her to prom.
This was originally called "Cavalier" when Stephen King was working on it as a short story. Cavalier was the hotel Chris and Billy were hanging out at the ending before Carrie hunts them down, in the original story.
The original title of the published book was not "Carrie"; but "Carrie, the novel of girl with a terrifying power".
There was a Carrie-oriented parody of the song "Let it Go" with lyrics telling the Carrie story. J Soles and William Katt would later appear in Jawbreaker together.
Margaret White is another in a long line of evil or ineffectual religious leaders in Stephen King's novels. She is very similar to Mrs.
Carmody in The Mist; who uses religious fear and paranoia to manipulate the people around her. She's also similar to Isaac Chroner in Children of the Corn; a malevolent child preacher who punishes abuses and kills the people around him.
Even Fr. Callahan in Salems Lot proves ineffectual when he confronts the vampires in that story. Piper Laurie later appeared on Twin Peaks The Exorcist, the Omen and Carrie are all highly regarded 70s demon child movies thought to be the progeny of Rosemary's Baby, and there are many similar themes between the three movies, as well as similar characters, and many striking differences.
The Chris in Carrie though, Chris Hargenson, is the villain of that story, the bully who spills the pigs blood on Carrie.
Similarly William from the Exorcist, Lt. William Kinderman, is one of the heroes of that story, the detective who is trying to solve the Burke Demmings murder, whereas the William from Carrie, Billy Nolan, is one of the villains who kills the pigs that they use to spill blood on Carrie with.
Karl from the Exorcist, Chris' cook and Butler, is a nebulous character who could be either good or bad; whereas Carl from the Omen, Carl Bugenhagen, is one of the heroes of that story, he is the Exorcist who gives Robert Thorne the knives to kill Damien.
Damien on the other hand is the hero of the Exorcist; Damien Karras is the priest who stops the demon at the end of the Exorcist.
Tom in the Exorcist is a priest who is trying to help the heroes; and Tom in Carrie, Tommy Ross, is the kind boy who befriends Carrie at the ending and tries to make her feel loved.
The nanny in the Exorcist, Sharon Spencer, is a good character who is trying to help Chris and save Reagan.
The nanny in the Omen is an evil character, Mrs. Baylock, who is also trying to save the demon child of that story, but will do it by any means possible, even if it means killing the rest of the Thorne family.
The father in the Omen is good; Robert Thorne is the hero who is trying to stop the anti-Christ. The father in Carrie is nebulous, Ralph White has abandoned Margaret and Carrie before the story starts; we don't know him well enough to know if he caused all the problems in the story or not, although Margaret accuses him of raping her at the ending, and Carrie says he ran out on them; and he has not kept up with Carrie either, he abandoned her when she could have used his help in dealing with her mom; so all of this does make him seem bad and negative.
And the father in the Exorcist is definitely bad; he runs out on Chris and Regan, does not even check in on his daughter on her birthday, or even when she is battling Pazzuzzu, and obviously does not care about her, and it's hinted that his abandoning the family is what allows the demon to get control of Regan in the first place.
The mothers in the Exorcist and the Omen, Chris and Catherine, are both good, although Catherine might be more of victim, whereas Chris might be stronger; she stands up to evil and saves her daughter and herself in the ending.
And Margaret, the mother in Carrie, is very evil and crazy, and her abusiveness towards Carrie, and her insistence on keeping her shuttered away from the rest of society is what sets up the bullying dynamic with the other kids in the story and the tragedy at the prom as well.
The demon child attacks all three mothers in the stories; in Carrie she kills her, in the Omen he knocks her off a step stool with his big wheel trycicle, and in The Exorcist Regan throws Chris against a wall and telekinetically shoves a chest of drawers in her direction.
There is an exorcist in all three stories and they are also different. In The Exorcist, the exorcist of that story is one of the heroes, Lancaster Merrin, is trying to save Regan from Pazzuzzu.
The exorcist in The Omen, Carl Bugenhagen, is also heroic, but he is trying to kill the demon child in The Omen, not save him. There is also an exorcist in Carrie, Margaret White, who does an exorcism ceremony on her daughter after she goes to the prom; although unlike the other two exorcists who are good, Margaret is quite crazy and winds up trying to kill her daughter at the end of Carrie.
The three demon children are also strikingly different. Regan in the Exorcist, is a good girl with an evil demon trapped inside her, and for most of that story, because she is possessed, she is actively evil and trying to kill, corrupt and destroy the people around her.
Damien, however, is the anti-Christ, but he does seem to be fully aware of his evil and his powers; until the final chapter of this series.
He seems to be manipulated by evil forces around him for most of the Omen. Even in the infamous tricycle scene, it seems like he's being manipulated by his father, the Devil, and isn't completely aware of what he's doing in that scene.
Carrie on the other hand, is a sympathetic demon child; for most of the story she is a very sweet, put upon victim character, and when she finally does use her powers, it's only because evil people around her have pushed her into it; and they more or less deserve her punishment of them, unlike the demon children in Omen and The Exorcist.
Is this interesting? Both Betty Buckley and William Katt went on to star in huge broadway productions after this.
Billy's car is a, Chevrolet Chevelle SS . For when the fire hose kills P. Soles 's character, the water pressure actually burst her eardrums.
Soles is not actually unconscious when her head rolls to the side from the force of the fire hose, but she is in terrible pain and has lost her ability to maintain equilibrium which is governed by the ear.
Brian De Palma decided to keep the shot in. Soles had no hearing in that ear for about six months afterward, though the eardrum did eventually heal.
Ever the stickler for authenticity, Sissy Spacek insisted that she - not a double - be the one whose hand shoots up out of Carrie's grave during Sue Snell's nightmare sequence, so she was positioned under the rocks and gravel.
De Palma stated, "Sissy, come on, I'll get a stunt person. What do you want? To be buried in the ground?! Bury her!
We had to put her in a box and stick her underneath the ground. Well, I had her husband bury her because I certainly didn't want to bury her.
I used to walk around and set up the shot and every once in a while we'd hear Sissy: 'Are we ready yet? In the last scene of the film, Amy Irving 's outburst so terrified her mother Priscilla Pointer , that she screamed out "Amy" instead of "Sue.
However, the loud ending music covered the mistake. The fake blood dropped on Sissy Spacek kept drying and adhering to her skin because of the hot lights.
The only solution was to hose her down when the substance got gluey. While filming the bloody prom sequence, Sissy Spacek 's trailer was parked behind the set.
After being covered in fake blood, for continuity purposes, Spacek refused to wash the effect off. She elected instead to sleep in her bloody clothes for three days of filming.
Betty Buckley 's terrified look on the face right before she gets killed is real, since they hadn't been able to test the falling backboard to make sure it would stop where it was supposed to before hitting her and no one knew for certain whether it would work.
In the second-to-last scene where Amy Irving lays flowers on Carrie's grave to make it more "eerie", the shot was filmed backwards - then run in reverse in slo-mo - to give it a surreal effect.
This is evidenced by a background automobile traversing the perpendicular intersection backwards, which the viewer can clearly observe as driving in reverse.
Brian De Palma had to dump several scenes from the novel due to budget limitations, one of which is where Carrie blows up petrol stations with her mind as part of the town destruction, setting it on fire.
The effects work would have been too expensive at the time. Similar scenes did end up in the remake, Carrie Betty Buckley didn't know until the day of filming that her character would perish in the prom firestorm.
This is because her death was a last minute decision, and Buckley expected her character to survive because her novel counterpart Ms.
Desjardin lived. The filming of the prom scene took days and Sissy Spacek refused to wash off the fake blood so that the continuity of the movie was not harmed.
She actually slept in the "bloody" clothes for three days of filming. In the film version of Carrie and most versions of Carrie , Carrie dies in her home after a brutal confrontation with her mother.
In the book, she stalks Billy and Chris who attempt to run her down in the road; she blows up the car, and then she collapses in a field by the road.
Sue finds her there and confronts her, letting her know that she was not in on the prank to embarrass her; after which Carrie dies, in the field by the road.
When Carrie flips Billy's car, the interior shot shows them spinning along with it. This effect was not achieved by actually rotating the actors in a car but by simply spinning the film frame in post production.
The script called for a model of the White home to be crushed by a hail of boulders at the end, to tie in with a scene which was cut from the beginning of the movie showing pebbles showering down on the house after Carrie has a fight with her mother.
The filmmakers spent an evening trying unsuccessfully to pull off the effect, and as dawn approached, they abandoned the boulders and decided to burn it down.
They liked what they saw so it stayed in the film, although internal scenes remain showing rocks coming through the roof.
The remake, Carrie , does end with the White residence being crushed by boulders. Piper Laurie 's death scene took a whole day to film.
Desjardin in the novel does indeed laugh at Carrie after the blood spill, as she secretly pitied Carrie and wanted to bully her too, but felt morally obligated to defend her as a teacher.
Though she survives the prom massacre, she resigns as a result of her shame at laughing at Carrie. In the film, Ms.
Collins is laughing but it's only a hallucination of Carrie. Compared to the novel, she dies in the prom massacre.
When Carrie's mother meets her demise, she is stabbed multiple times. For this scene, the knives started off in Margaret's body before being pulled out by string.
When editing the scene, they played the footage in reverse to achieve the look of the knives flying towards Margaret. Tommy is the only character who does not get killed by Carrie in this story.
Chris killed Tommy with the falling bucket. Principal Morton was one of the heroes of the novel; he was a sympathetic character who tried to help Carrie and the gym teacher fight the bullies.
In the movie, he insultingly forgets Carrie's name - calling her Cassie - which only adds to her rage in the prom scene.
In the book, he survives the prom but resigns from the school feeling partially responsible for everything that's happened; in the movie, he gets killed at the prom.
After Carrie slays her mother with kitchen knives using her telekinetic powers, Margaret White's body forms a tableau similar to the religious icon of St.
Sebastian seen several times earlier in the film, who was martyred with arrows. The only adaptation of the novel where Gym teacher Ms.
Desjardin Collins in this film actually dies in the prom massacre and doesn't survive. According to Sue Snell in The Rage: Carrie 2 , 73 people died in the prom massacre and that the few people who made it out alive refused to talk about the incident afterwards, confirming that she wasn't the sole survivor.
In the novel, only 11 people were confirmed to have escaped from the prom and survived. He says it in the scene where he tells his friend to "Get her done" referring to killing the pig for the blood dump on Carrie at the prom.
Carrie at the prom is described in the novel as "looking like the Tar Baby" in that Disney movie Song of the South when Brer Rabbit is covered in tar and his big white eyes are peering out.
Collins, Mr. Margaret is stabbed to death by several flying knives, Carrie dies under her crumbling house, Chris and Billy burn to death in their wrecked car, Tommy is killed by the falling bucket, Norma and Katie are both killed by the strong pressure of the fire hose, Ms.
She is described as a tall, very thin girl with long frizzy brunette hair, somewhat similar to Sue's hairstyle. She was one of the girls who threw tampons at Carrie White in the locker room and ended up in detention with Miss Collins.
After Carrie had gotten her period and sent to Mr Morton's office she is seen walking with another girl to her class. For a brief second, she is seen walking down some stairs and then back up with her boyfriend while Freddy is talking to Ernest.
At the prom, Ruth was with Helen Shyres and during Carrie's rampage, she tried to escape along with Helen.