elchahuistle.com - Kaufen Sie Pumpkinhead - Das Halloween-Monster günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen. Von Jeff Burr. Mit Andrew Robinson, Ami Dolenz, Soleil Moon Frye, J. Trevor Edmond, Hill Harper und Alexander Polinsky. Pumpkinhead ist eine amerikanische Slasher-Horrorfilmserie. Die Serie konzentriert sich hauptsächlich auf Pumpkinhead, einen gigantischen Rachedämon, der jeden zerstört, zu dessen Zerstörung er gerufen wurde. Es wurde zu einer Zeit veröffentlicht.
Das Halloween MonsterPumpkinhead: Blutfehde ist der vierte Teil der Pumpkinhead-Horrorfilm-Reihe. Der Film wurde direkt auf DVD veröffentlicht. Von Jeff Burr. Mit Andrew Robinson, Ami Dolenz, Soleil Moon Frye, J. Trevor Edmond, Hill Harper und Alexander Polinsky. elchahuistle.com: Pumpkinhead II: Blood Wings: Andrew Robinson, Ami Dolenz, Soleil Moon Frye, J. Trevor Edmond, Hill Harper, Alexander Polinsky, Mark.
Pumpkinhead Navigation menu VideoCrash Test Dummies - The Ballad Of Peter Pumpkinhead (Official Video) ft. Ellen Reid Pumpkinhead is the name given to a revenge demon (or demons), starring in the Pumpkinhead series. Pumpkinhead seems to take a very supernaturally mutated form of a human, invoked to take painful revenge on those who the summoner commands, at the price of their soul. 1 Invoking The witch 2 Behavior 3 Pumpkinheads 4 Pumpkinhead´s murders 5 Location and legend 6 Behind the scenes 7. Pumpkinhead, also called the Demon of Vengeance or simply Vengeance, is a fictional character featured in the horror film Pumpkinhead, along with its three sequels Pumpkinhead II: Blood Wings, Pumpkinhead: Ashes to Ashes, and Pumpkinhead: Blood Feud. The original creature was designed by Stan Winston, who also designed the "Alien Queen" in Aliens. Pumpkinhead was portrayed by Tom Woodruff. Pumpkinhead is a American horror elchahuistle.com was the directorial debut of special effects artist Stan elchahuistle.com film has built up a cult following in the years since its release. Pumpkinhead has a lumpy head and thick legs, along with long arms and two bulbs objects that sprout from his shoulders. Pumpkinhead has unseeing white eyes that appeared to have reptilian eye pupils in the first film. Pumpkinhead has a tail like that of a Devil and long skinny fingers with long claws used for marking those for death or killing. Directed by Stan Winston. With Lance Henriksen, Jeff East, John D'Aquino, Kimberly Ross. After a tragic accident, a man conjures up a towering, vengeful demon called Pumpkinhead to destroy a group of unsuspecting teenagers.
The monster, however, has already arrived. One of the girls, Maggie, hears a voice whispering her name.
Seemingly hypnotized, she follows the voice outside the cabin. Steve brings her out of her trance, but Pumpkinhead kills him.
Ed experiences the murder through the monster's eyes. While the campers search for Steve, Pumpkinhead drags away Maggie, and Ed again experiences the ensuing murder.
He returns to the witch and begs her to stop the monster's actions. The witch says that Pumpkinhead cannot be stopped, and Ed will die if he interferes with the killing spree.
Joel confronts Pumpkinhead with a machete, but it swats him aside and drags off Kim, whom it drops from a fatal height.
The three remaining campers unsuccessfully beg the locals for help. Ed arrives and shoots Pumpkinhead, but when Joel checks to see if the creature is still alive, it grabs a fallen rifle and impales him with it.
A local boy, Bunt, helps the two remaining campers, Tracey and Chris, reach an abandoned church. Bunt relates the legend of the monster Pumpkinhead, explaining that the monster avenges one who was wronged.
If anyone tries to stop Pumpkinhead or help his victims, that person becomes marked, too. Chris' dirt bike fails to start after Pumpkinhead removes the drive chain; he lifts up the bike, with Chris still on it, and throws it against a tree.
He then drags Chris back to Harley's house, where Tracey, Bunt, and Ed have taken shelter. Pumpkinhead captures Bunt. Ed stumbles out of the barn but is accidentally stabbed in the arm by a pitchfork.
Both Ed and Pumpkinhead cry out in pain, and Pumpkinhead releases Bunt. Ed notices that Pumpkinhead's head is turning more human, then realizes that he and Pumpkinhead are one: the only way to kill the monster is to die himself.
Pumpkinhead grabs Tracey by the neck, but before he can kill her, Ed shoots himself in the head. Pumpkinhead momentarily collapses to the ground, then grabs Bunt again.
Tracey takes the gun and Ed begs her to finish him off. Ed, now fully metamorphosed, tries to attack Tracey. She shoots him until both he and Pumpkinhead fall to the ground dead.
Tracey, Bunt, and Chris then watch as Pumpkinhead bursts into flames. Later that night, the witch buries Ed in Pumpkinhead's grave, ready for the next person seeking vengeance, and still wearing the necklace his son Billy made him.
Pumpkinhead was inspired by a poem by Ed Justin. Given Winston was then busy refining the story, he gave free reins regarding design to artists Alec Gillis, Shane Mahan , John Rosengrant and Tom Woodruff, Jr.
The film was given a limited release theatrically in the United States by United Artists in October and again in January MGM released the film on DVD twice: once in as a standard edition  and again in in a 20th Anniversary Edition featuring an audio commentary and over an hour of featurettes.
Its consensus reads: "With effects work and solid direction from Stan Winston -- and Lance Henriksen adding welcome gravitas -- Pumpkinhead is a creature feature that stands a cut above".
Dave Kehr of the Chicago Tribune wrote: "As a technician, Winston clearly knows how to make a monster, but as a director he's yet to learn how to bring one to life".
In a retrospective, Jon Nalick of the Los Angeles Times described it as "a well-executed film in a genre that is littered with dimwitted slasher flicks".
Noel Gross of DVD Talk rated it 3. Club called it an endearing, pulp film that lacks subtlety. Despite its poor box office results, Pumpkinhead has become a cult film.
A sequel, Pumpkinhead II: Blood Wings , was released directly to video in It was directed by Jeff Burr. Two additional sequels, Pumpkinhead: Ashes to Ashes and Pumpkinhead: Blood Feud , were filmed in as made for television movies.
Howard Smith Producer. Richard Weinman Producer. Arnie Schulze Original Music. Richard Stone Original Music. Bojan Bazelli Cinematographer.
Marcus Manton Film Editor. Bob Morones Casting. Cynthia Kay Charette Production Design. Total Recall: The Best of Stan Winston. Critical Consensus: "Vice," "Ant Bully" Are OK; "Tucker," "Scoop" Lack Laughs; "Little Miss" Shines.
January 26, Full Review…. January 1, Full Review…. May 1, Rating: 3. November 7, Full Review…. September 4, Full Review…. View All Critic Reviews Oct 18, This 80's cult classic by special effects wizard Stand Winston The Thing, Terminator, Aliens, Iron Man really stands the test of time.
A perfect watch for Halloween. Mark B Super Reviewer. Apr 17, A great little horror with brilliant special effects that have definitely stood the test of time.
Watching Pumpkinhead now, it's almost like a love letter to times gone where there was a lack of computer special effects and the monsters were actually made by human hands and had a real revolting and demonic look that no one has been able to mimic with the use of CGI since.
Pumpkinhead teeters right on the edge of the nineties when this kind of horror had started to go extinct.
Real good old fashioned scary stories instead of remakes or sequels. Lance Henrikson gives a brilliant performance.
Harry W Super Reviewer. Nov 07, SFX guru Stan Winston helms this movie, and it is the special effects of Pumpkinhead that most stand out.
For those alone, it is worth watching, however, it never reached the heights of horror franchises born of the same era. Still, a shining example of fantasy horror that I was thrilled to revisit.
Gimly M Super Reviewer. Sep 17, Two-hundred and fifty fucking hours, guys. This would not be so difficult if I lived in a place like, say, Canada, where you could at least sleep comfortably since the weather wouldn't be hot.
The lowest we get here might be the mids. And the fact that most houses here are made of concrete makes sleeping inside in this weather almost impossible without waking up in a pool of your own sweat.
This happened several nights here in the 10 and a half days we were without electricity. It was quite annoying. That's neither here nor there, of course, and very few of you actually care about this.
Let's move on to the review, shall we? I guess it shouldn't surprise anyone that the first movie I review after being gone for almost 2 weeks is a horror movie.
It should surprise people even less that it's an 80s horror flick. After being gone for a while and being stressed the fuck out for 10 and a half days, I wanted to watch something silly.
I was leaning more towards a comedy before I, eventually, settled on this. Why did I choose this, you may ask yourself.
Or not, who knows? Anyway, I just saw it on Amazon and it was like 'oh cool'. As far as I can remember, I had never actually seen this movie maybe bits and pieces, but not enough to get a real sense of quality.
Of course I'm familiar with Pumpkinhead. It's a C-tier horror franchise, like Puppet Master or Wishmaster, for sure, but I'm certainly familiar enough with it.
Not familiar with the details of the concept or the origin of the actual Pumpkinhead, but something is something. I'll be honest with you all, as this is what you should expect from me, but I didn't really like this movie that much.
Don't know what it is, as it is a fairly competent movie, on a technical level at least. There's just something about this that's, honestly, a little off-putting.
And, again, I can't quite put my finger on it. The design of the Pumpkinhead itself is great, it'd almost have to be with special effects artist Stan Winston behind the helm.
But, quite frankly, the monster itself isn't really that scary in the slightest. Part of the reason for that has to be the fact that it looks like a completely immobile being.
It looks like a monster that would, and should, be easily avoided because it moves so damn slowly. Secondly, there's very little gore in the film.
There's actually next to no gore and the blood is, again, practically nonexistent. So you have a creature that regularly people could easily avoid and it doesn't really inspire any sort of fear.
I mean, he does kill the teens in this movie, but he doesn't do it in a way where that fear is translated to an audience that then buys him as a legitimate monster.
I know this is a cult classic, but I honestly don't really get what people see in this. The design of the monster is great, but that's all it has going for it.
The film is poorly-written and poorly-acted. And it's not even the "good" kind, where you just sort of laugh at how shitty the writing and the acting are.
It's just not entertainingly bad like The Room. Part of me thinks that this film's cult following is due to the aforementioned issues, but again, it's just really bad.
At least this moves at a fast enough pace. But that might also be one of its biggest problems. You're thrown into this world with just the bare minimum of introduction.
Tracey takes the gun, and Harley begs her to kill him. Harley, now fully metamorphosed, tries to attack Tracey. She shoots him until both he and Pumpkinhead fall to the ground dead.
Tracey, Bunt, and Chris then watch as Pumpkinhead bursts into flames. Later that night, back in the pumpkin patch, the witch buries Harley's now-disfigured corpse in Pumpkinhead's grave, still wearing the necklace his son Billy made him.
In Ferren Woods, a small backwater town, an old blind witch, Ms. Osie pronounced "O. As Tommy eats, a car of six teens pull up and notice him.
Convinced that he is some demonic monster, they chase him with switchblade knives and baseball bats; eventually, they corner him at an old iron mine, where they bludgeon him and drop him down into the mine, killing him.
Sean grew up in Ferren Woods and returned when offered a job as the local sheriff. At school, Jenny meets a group of wild kids, one of whom is Daniel "Danny" Dixon, whose dad, who was one of the teens who had taken part in Tommy's murder 35 years ago , is the town judge.
The teens sneak off one night and pilfer Sean's car. Danny inadvertently hits Ms. Osie, and when they go to her cabin to check on her, they find a spellbook and vials of blood, which she is planning to resurrect Tommy.
After Ms. Osie catches them, she orders them out. Danny knocks her down and escapes with a vial of blood. Danny and his friends attempt to resurrect Tommy's corpse.
Jenny notices Ms. Osie's cabin is on fire and Danny and his friends flee. Osie is badly burnt and ends up in the hospital.
Unbeknownst to Danny and his friends, the spell they'd attempted worked, resurrecting Tommy in the form of Pumpkinhead.
Soon, Judge Dixon's friends begin to meet grisly deaths. Jenny's father investigates and begins to come to terms with the fact that Tommy is responsible for the murders.
Osie dies, but not before revealing to Sean some clues. Sean discovers the connection between the victims and Pumpkinhead, realizing that the judge is next.
Judge Dixon calls his posse to assist him in killing whatever is murdering his friends. Before they can arrive however, Pumpkinhead brutally murders Judge Dixon.
Now that Tommy has avenged his own death, he begins going after Danny and his friends for fleeing instead of helping Ms. Sean and the town doctor go into the woods to find Jenny.
By this time, Pumpkinhead Tommy has murdered Danny and his 3 friends. He then chases Jenny to the iron mine. Since Sean had saved his life years earlier as a boy, and because Jenny was innocent of hurting Ms.
Osie, Tommy allows Jenny to step down to her father safe and sound. However, the judge's posse arrives and shoots Tommy back into the mine, where he had died 35 years earlier.
The plot line follows more closely to the first film, with townspeople angered over the local mortician stealing and selling the organs of their loved ones and then dumping the corpses in a swamp, rather than cremating them.
When the townspeople find out, they have the old witch Haggis summon Pumpkinhead through the mummified body of Ed Harley played by Lance Henriksen, who reprises his role from the first film.
Pumpkinhead then proceeds to go on his bloody rampage murdering all those responsible for the desecration, while Doc Frasier played by Hellraiser's Doug Bradley hurries to murder those who summoned Pumpkinhead, which will effectively kill the demon in the process.
The film begins with two men on their motorcycles driving away from Pumpkinhead. One of the men hits a tree branch in their path, falling from his motorcycle and allowing Pumpkinhead to catch up to him.
As the man is being killed, the film cuts to a man in a log cabin who seems to share the pain inflicted by Pumpkinhead on the fallen man.
The surviving man, named Dallas, rides to the log cabin, and the man who conjured Pumpkinhead, begging him to call the demon off.
Pumpkinhead smashes through the window and Dallas attempts to fend him off by shooting him with a small pistol with little effect, and is clawed in the chest by the demon.
When Dallas realizes that his bullets have no effect on Pumpkinhead, he swears to take the summoner with him, shooting the man and killing him, causing Pumpkinhead to vanish.
Ed Harley then appears telling Dallas that Pumpkinhead will return and there will be no place to hide. Five years later we are shown the family of the Hatfields and McCoys' ongoing feud started because of a car in the s.
The Hatfields then trash the McCoy wedding. Jody Hatfield sneaks out to see her true love, Ricky McCoy.