The Dooms Chapel Horror


Horror / Mystery / Thriller

IMDb Rating 3.5 10 215

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Uploaded By: FREEMAN
November 22, 2020 at 11:40 AM


Bill Oberst Jr. as Jordan
870.85 MB
English 2.0
23.976 fps
1 hr 34 min
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Movie Reviews

Reviewed by mriguy4 7 / 10

You like Pumpkinhead? The Beast Within? Blair Witch?

The Doom's Chapel Horror is an homage to 80's monster flicks with a Blair Witchian 'found footage' kind of spin. I usually run the other way when I hear FOUND FOOTAGE but some films can pull it off. The DCH brings it all together with some good suspense, action and enough skin and gore to warrant repeat viewings. The casting and acting are WAY above your weekend SYFY and CHILLER fare and I recommend it.

The unique soundtrack was composed by musician Josh Coffey.

Standout performances by Bill Oberst, Jr. as the cult leader and Steve Crowley as the town sheriff.

Shot mostly on location in West KY.

Reviewed by lost-in-limbo 4 / 10

"We have such wonderful things to show you".

I was suckered in by the premise... although sadly for most part it fails to meet those expectations. How to classify the film? A homegrown micro-budget, indie found-footage crossed faux-documentary with cult group influences, and creature-feature elements. I know, it's a mouth full. It does draw you in, yet, doesn't go anywhere out of the ordinary to compensate for its meandering nature. Not a complete misfire, and nothing to do with its tiny budget (although it shows in how they present the story), but the familiar plot is a slapdash of well-worn ideas scrappily pieced together, which goes nowhere fast.

Our protagonist Kyle Cole, along with his girlfriend return back to his family home a decade later to face to the scorn of his home town in the wake of his beloved older brother's death, which still plagues him to this day. He wants closure from these demons, so he agrees to film it with a cameraman to help document the process. However we learn there's something much more to his return, as there seems to be a worrying connection between Kyle, and a local cult leader (where there are stories that this man can raise the dead) that sets something unstoppable in motion.

Don't go in expecting much in the way of monster-action, unless you fancy off-screen growling and stomping. We don't see the beast come to play until the last slaughter packed 20 minutes, where we catch glimpses amongst shaky camera movement. Chaotic is best to describe it. There are minor touches of gore, nothing special, and practical monster FX, that's if you can make out what you're seeing.

What you'll find is that the main attraction really does lie on building character, or at least a script trying to. It's overly talkative, statically drawn out and wants to psychologically breaks down the situation. Mystery stays thick, surrounding Kyle's personal baggage, and his involvement with this cult group. What starts off shady eventually begins making sense (well not in a spell-it-out-for-you manner) leading to a bleak resolution. Then there's the inserted interviews covering what happened to Kyle before, and after the horrific accidental death of his brother. We hear from different people in the town. Quite a stop and go experience. Making it more palatable were couple of the performances. Austin Madding is stably fine as Kyle, but namely Bill Obsert Jr's creepily understated cult leader and Joshua Mark Robinson's unhinged hick disciple keep you interested. At times I had trouble with the audio, specially understanding dialogues, and there are some questionable scenes of how can they still be video filming/or who's now filming.

Reviewed by vmalast 3 / 10

It's okay

I guess I'm getting tired of the typical red neck round up. Shades Pumpkinhead with inconsistent camera perspectives. Near the end, we are now in Doom gun mode. The acting wasn't that bad. A few things were really drawn out. Would have been better as a short film.

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