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Ezequiel Castellanos over 3 years ago
Why? Claiming that the "archival footage" is real did not convince me at all.
Michael Cole 4 years ago
Johnny Nys over 5 years ago
Even though it's aliens again, this was very well done. Quite mysterious and scary.
Karen Dillon over 6 years ago
Pretty creepy I have to admit. Not the best made but affective, now owls scare me!
Grant davies over 6 years ago
odd film. more horror than Sci fi
Griffin Maurer over 6 years ago
It does some things right, but drags itself out longer than truly necessary.
Ken Miguel-Cipriano 7 years ago
Really liked the portrayal of extraterrestrial encounters, good concept, +movienitemovie
Kelly 7 years ago
Freaky, but ridiculous.
Renato Benicio 7 years ago
Muito forçado.
Katherine Maradiaga 7 years ago
Hated that it was a hoax, albeit a good one for a 12 year old seeing this movie.
Elliot Slade over 7 years ago
Incredibly frightening, dont think so? Turn all your lights off alone and watch this.
Jake Barlow over 7 years ago
Surprisingly effective. Very creepy.
Natalie Ricketts over 1 year ago
Justinas Jarukaitis almost 2 years ago
Emma Murphy over 2 years ago
Pavol Donko 3 years ago
Steven Jv 3 years ago
Richard Sebastian over 3 years ago
Parker Childers over 3 years ago
The Fourth Kind is a 2009 American mockumentary science fiction film starring Milla Jovovich, Charlotte Milchard, Elias Koteas, Will Patton, and Mia McKenna-Bruce. The title is derived from the expansion of J. Allen Hynek's classification of close encounters with aliens, in which the fourth kind denotes alien abductions. The film purports to be based on actual events occurring in Nome, Alaska in 2000, in which psychologist Dr. Abigail Emily "Abbey" Tyler uses hypnosis to uncover memories from her patients of alien abduction, and finds evidence suggesting that she may have been abducted as well. The film has two components: dramatization, in which professional actors portray the individuals involved, and video footage purporting to show the actual victims undergoing hypnosis. (At some points in the film, the "actual" and dramatized footage is presented alongside each other in split-screen.) Throughout the film, Abbey is shown being interviewed on television during 2002, two years after...
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