Demon Hunter (2005) Movie Review


Demon Hunter Cover Poster Art

2005 | Horror
78 minutes /

User Score: 57/100

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Demon Hunter Review

Synopsis:

After resolving a situation of exorcism, the half-breed demon hunter Jake Greyman reports to Cardinal...

Demon Hunter is the story of a half-breed named Jacob who faces the moral dilemma of having a dark soul but a mortal body. Along with which the fact that he is damned to go to hell. A fallen angel has been seducing prostitutes and impregnating them similar in fashion to how the incubus do it. These women then become possessed and must hold the pregnancy until the time of birth. That also describes how Jacob came to be. There is even the appearance of a succubus that tries to play on Jacob’s morals.

Demon Hunter shocked by the amount of work and quality that was put into it. I am a big fan of the "Devil May Cry" game series, and I found myself saying that it was similar but equally as good. The soundtrack is top notch with rock music while still fitting in with the movie settings. The plot was good with an unforeseen twist at the last second. The acting was pretty spot on with no real faults, and even the dialog was good without the stereotypical macho nonsense that most films of this time exhibit. Even the special effects were few but well used and when used not of the cheesy variety. I enjoyed Demon Hunter, and will recommend this film to any fans of Blade, Constantine, and Demons.


About Demon Hunter 2005

Title: Demon Hunter
Year: 2005
Runtime: 78 minutes
Type: Movie
Genre: Horror
Reviewer:
Score: 3 / 5 stars
Published:
Avg. Rating: 2.85/5 stars from 7 users.
Total Avg. Votes: 7
Starring: Billy Drago, Eddie Perez, Samuel Le, Jon Valera, William Bassett, Dan Southworth, Colleen Porch, Sean Patrick Flanery, David Wells, Robert Alonzo, Michael Worth, Terrence Beasor, Dominic Kinnaird, Charles Howerton, Johnny Nguyen, Gary Nickens, Ken Strunk, Harlan Baird, Nancy Yoon, Karo Ardenti, Sophia Crawford, Clay Mitchell, Tania Deighton, Bertha Holguin, Lea Moreno
Writers: Mitch Gould
Director: Scott Ziehl
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