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Satanic (2016 film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Satanic film poster.jpg
Theatrical release poster
Directed byJeffrey Hunt
Produced by
  • Lawrence Mattis
  • Michael Moran
Written byAnthony Jaswinski
Music by
CinematographyMike Karasick
Edited byJoAnne Yarrow
Distributed byMagnet Releasing
Release date
  • July 1, 2016 (2016-07-01) (United States)
Running time
85 minutes
CountryUnited States
Box office$349,183[1]

Satanic is a 2016 American horror film, directed by Jeffrey Hunt, from a screenplay by Anthony Jaswinski. It stars Sarah Hyland, Steven Krueger, Justin Chon, Clara Mamet, Sophie Dalah and Anthony Carrigan.

The film was released in a limited release and through video on demand on July 1, 2016, by Magnet Releasing.


The film begins with a scared female making her way through a dark labyrinth of pentagram covered walls, hearing voices, trembling with fear. A figure runs past her.

A group of Teenagers arrive in Los Angeles, planning to spend two days conducting a 'dark tour' of several occult sites, Seth and Elise are goths and Chloe and David their friends. They pass an abandoned building, seeing and taking pictures of a mysterious figure inside panicking.

The group then heads to the Flower Hotel, where Elise requested Room 204 where Laney Gore committed suicide in 1972, a Laveyan satanic priestess, the Room's wall the same as the crime photo on Seth's phone. Chloe is unsure, the next morning Elise, using an Ouija board claims she 'felt something'. The group begin their dark tour visiting the Los Angeles Chapter of the Church of Satan. Two people leave the building, and spit at the group when they try asking them questions. They next visit the Tate Residence in the Hollywood Hills where Charles Manson had several people murdered in 1969. At the Black Door Shop, which sells occult and satanic goods. The owner has them leave when Seth sees a satanic altar in the backroom. The group heads to Venice for the rest of the day. The group brood about the shop owner kicking them out, and decide to see where he goes. They follow him to a house where the owner and multiple people are conducting a satanic ritual. A girl (Alice) undresses and the group have a knife at her throat. As Chloe screams out, she spits at them and runs off. The group escapes back to the hotel. Chloe gets a call the next morning from Seth's phone which was left at the house the previous night and found by Alice.

The group meet Alice later that day and take her back to the hotel where she recognizes room 204. That night, all of them engage in a ritual. Alice draws a pentagram on the wall with a strike mark at each point. She then throws up and takes off her clothes to reveal several branding marks and cut marks on her body, alerting the group. She then cuts her own throat. After leaving the police station later on, Chloe and her friends go to a friend of Davids' until the police get back to them. Elise uses the Ouija board wanting to know why Alice killed herself, 'where she went'. David alarms when out of the shower he discovers a pentagram drawn on the fogged up bathroom window. The group find the kitchen dirty and cutlery sticking out of the ceiling, and numerous birds dead in the pool outside. The group return to the Black Door Shop and David violently interrogates the owner, who says that they weren't going to sacrifice Alice, they were expelling her for being 'too hardcore'.

Having enough, the group decide to leave Los Angeles. On their way out, they pull over, Elise not felling well. Chloe discovers two large strike marks on Elise's belly. Elise goes into a toilet, screams and has vanished when Chloe opens the door, scratch marks and torn clothes remaining. Chloe's phone loses signal and she and David go looking for Seth, crying for Elise in an abandoned building. Chloe and David look for their friends, Elise screaming for Chloe somewhere in the building. They hear Seth yelling 'I'M BURNING!' and screaming. On another floor, they find three bloody strike marks on a pillar, then four marks carved on David's face. Then David vanishes as Chloe tries to flee the building. Tearfully she looks for Elise in a maze of sheets covered with pentagrams, crying and frightened. She makes her way through the maze to a window and tries to get the attention of a car on the ground, which she recognizes as her friends. She warns them, screaming, but the Chloe in the car just takes photos and David drives off.

Chloe scrambles down the stairs to the exit but the door slams shut before she can get to it. For the next 15 minutes of the movie, there is nothing but the sound of Chloe constantly screaming. She finds herself in a small dark room with claw and strike marks on the walls. In the darkness, her mouth has been stitched shut and arms cut off. The Devil picks up her phone and walks with it towards her, and touches her cheek with a thin pale hand as Chloe tries to scream through the stitches.



In August 2014, it was announced Jeffrey Hunt would direct the film, from a screenplay by Anthony Jaswinski. Lawrence Mattis will serve as a producer on the film, while Stephen Emery will serve as an executive producer, under his Circle of Confusion Productions banner. Magnet Releasing will distribute the film.[2][3]


The film was released in a limited release and through video on demand on July 1, 2016.[4][5]

Critical reception

Satanic received negative reviews from film critics. It holds an approval rating of 0% based on 7 reviews, with a weighted average of 3.6/10.[6]


  1. ^ "Satanic". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved July 12, 2018.
  2. ^ Siegmund-Broka, Austin (August 26, 2014). "Teen Horror Film 'Satanic' Conjures Rights at Magnet Releasing". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved July 12, 2018.
  3. ^ Yamato, Jen (August 26, 2014). "Magnet Snags Teen Horror Pic 'Satanic'". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved July 12, 2018.
  4. ^ Miska, Brad (May 31, 2016). "Trailer for 'Satanic' Will Regret F–king with the Devil". Retrieved July 12, 2018.
  5. ^ Miska, Brad (May 24, 2016). "agnet Gets 'Satanic' This July (Exclusive)". Retrieved July 12, 2018.
  6. ^ "Satanic (2016)". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved July 12, 2018.

External links

This page was last edited on 28 August 2020, at 15:38
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