Marionette Clip: There’s A Gun In The Drawer In Tense Therapy Scene [EXCLUSIVE]
Marionette has released an exclusive clip that shows Dr. Marianne Winter talking to Manny, her young patient. He tells Manny that she has a gun in the drawer. Marionette is directed by Elbert van Sterien. It stars Thekla Reuten playing Dr. Marianne Winter who has to move to Scotland following a tragic accident. Manny is played by Elijah Wolf and they quickly form a complex and interesting relationship.
Manny claims that he is able to make things happen with the mind of others (akin a form telekinesis), and Marianne is forced to question every aspect of her life. Marionette also stars Emun Elliott and Sam Hazeldine. Rebecca Front is another star. The film’s genre-bending stars are Marianne and Manny.
Marionette has filmed Manny’s amazing abilities in an exclusive clip. Manny continues to draw strange looking pictures that reflect real-life events during a Marianne session. Marianne attempts to get more information from Manny but he resists. He describes an accident that seems to shake Marianne and he draws it. Manny finally tells Marianne there is a gun in her drawer. The doctor seems shocked. You can watch the entire clip below.
It can be difficult to accept therapy in movies and television, but horror is a lot easier. Marionette is incredibly grateful for Manny’s conversations and seems shaken by their interactions with Marianne. The clip Manny draws in the clip shows an accident that is very similar to the one Marianne saw earlier in the movie. Marianne is convinced that Manny might be lying to her.
Marionette’s trailer shows Marianne asking Manny if Manny was in her office. She then reveals that Manny has hidden the gun she found in her drawer. Marianne might realize that the gun in her drawer is only one of many mysteries in the film. The new clip features Marionette’s unique blend of horror and drama. It is certain to delight fans of both puzzle-box mysteries and psychological thrillers. But how does it compare to the other movies? Halloween, which was released in 1978, was an unexpected hit at the box office and quickly became one of horror’s most recognizable subgenres. While slasher films like Psycho and Bob Clark all had elements, Halloween was the first horror movie to use a haunting POV camera, a knife-wielding villain and a host of teenage victims to make it work.
Halloween is still a popular franchise forty years later. Halloween Kills will unmask Michael Myers, pitting him against Jamie Lee Curtis’ Laurie. Carpenter’s horror adventures did not end with the original film. He went on to make some of his most acclaimed films. Unfortunately, a few lesser films were also produced by Carpenter that didn’t live up to his expectations.
Carpenter’s unbeaten streak of genre helming lasted through the 1980s. Carpenter made everything, from The Fog to the strangely Italian horror homage Prince of Darkness. After that, the director’s ’90s output saw him fall out of critical favor with releases like 1995’s Village of the Damned being released alongside underappreciated cult classics like the Lovecraftian-inspired horror In The Mouth of Madness. Which Carpenter horror film is weakest and best?
10. Ghosts of Mars (2001).
Ghosts of Mars is Carpenter’s 2001 action-horror, which almost cost him his career. The movie’s frequent flashbacks lead to confusion and continuity. The movie’s worst horror is the one that stars Natasha Henstridge as the lead. It also cast Jason Statham wrongly and wastes Pam Grier. The story is essentially Assault On Precinct 13’s siege plot remade as horror, with an outpost of cops attempting to defeat demonically-possessed Martian miners. Although sci-fi can be combined with horror (as Alien and its many sequels have shown), this uninspired effort is an example of how the two are not compatible.
9. Village of the Damned (1995).
Because the plot of Village of the Damned is more understandable, it beats Ghosts of Mars. The familiar story of a small town under the control of psychic children with white hair is a bit boring. However, it has a lot to offer and some creepy moments. Carpenter’s direction is uncharacteristically lifeless. He later admitted that he had seen the outing as a “contractual obligation” and it shows. The punishing pace would make viewers long for the mile-per-minute King adaptation Childre of the Corn.