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Julia becomes worried about her boyfriend, Holt when he explores the dark urban legend of a mysterious videotape said to kill the watcher seven days after viewing. She sacrifices herself to save her boyfriend and in doing so makes a horrifying discovery: there is a "movie within the movie" that no one has ever seen before.
ActorsStarring: Matilda Anna Ingrid Lutz, Alex Roe, Johnny Galecki, Aimee Teegarden, Bonnie Morgan, Vincent D'Onofrio, Laura Wiggins, Andrea Laing, Zach Roerig, Surely Alvelo, Adam Fristoe, Drew Grey, Andrea Powell, Kati Akins, Kayli Carter, Dawn Young-McDaniel, Chuck David Willis, Patrick R. Walker, Michael Edwin Neil Sanders, Chris Greene
Critic Reviews About Rings
A blah generic ghost story that’s half-heartedly built around the premise of a videotape that kills. It’s now the file-share that kills. I don’t know why that’s less threatening, but it is.
Rings is short on outright frights, but some effort certainly went into the storytelling.
Rings takes itself way too seriously, which, combined with a weak grasp on tone, translates to the film being unintentionally hilarious from start to finish.
Ring down the curtain, this franchise revival is not saved by the bell.
Rings is a mediocre horror sequel handicapped by poor writing that will only appeal to die hard fans of the genre and source material.
Rings, the latest Americanized and cannibalized sequel to 1998’s original Japanese horror flick Ringu, is the equivalent of a fever dream.
This lethargic, sadly unnecessary horror sequel attempts more of the same mythology but quickly proves to be utterly boring, with dull characters, no genuine scares, and nothing to say.
Jeffrey M. Anderson
Common Sense Media
This belated second sequel is a faded copy of its predecessor, the generation loss evident in everything from its performances to its recycled scares.
“Rings,” the latest reboot of the horror franchise, is fatally short on scares.
New York Daily News