Insidious Chapter 4
The film takes the place of the previously-announced “Untitled Blumhouse Horror Project.” Meanwhile, Universal Pictures’ Half to Death, also from Blumhouse, will be released on Friday, October 20, 2017. The Chapter 4 release date makes it the only movie currently sitting on that post-New Year’s date. Half to Death will open against the Gerard Butler sci-fi thriller Geostorm, the Idris Elba romance The Mountain Between Us, and the Greg Kinnear drama Same Kind of Different as Me.
- Country: USA
- Genres: Horror, Mystery, Thriller
- Director: Adam Robitel
- Writer: Leigh Whannell
- Stars: Javier Botet, Spencer Locke, Angus Sampson
The creative minds behind the hit Insidious trilogy return for Insidious: Chapter 4. In the supernatural thriller, which welcomes back franchise standout Lin Shaye as Dr. Elise Rainier, the brilliant parapsychologist faces her most fearsome and personal haunting yet: in her own family home. The film is written by co-creator Leigh Whannell (Saw), who wrote the trilogy and directed Chapter 3; produced by Insidious regulars Jason Blum (The Purge series, Get Out), Oren Peli (Paranormal Activity) and co-creator James Wan (The Conjuring, Furious 7); and directed by series newcomer Adam Robitel (The Taking of Deborah Logan).
Steven Schneider, Brian Kavanaugh-Jones, Charles Layton, Bailey Conway Anglewicz, Couper Samuelson and Whannell serve as executive producers. Sony Pictures Worldwide Acquisitions is financing Insidious: Chapter 4, and domestic distribution will be handled by Universal Pictures. Sony will handle international distribution.
Blumhouse (Split, Get Out, Paranormal Activity series) produces an original and inventive rewinding thriller in Half to Death, in which a college student (Jessica Rothe, La La Land) relives the day of her murder with both its unexceptional details and terrifying end until she discovers her killer’s identity. Half to Death is directed by Christopher Landon (Paranormal Activity: The Marked Ones).
The original Insidious earned $54 million domestically and $97 million worldwide, from just a $1.5 million budget. The follow-up Insidious Chapter 2 fared much better in theaters, taking in $83.5 million domestically and $161.9 million worldwide from a $5 million budget. Insidious Chapter 3 earned $52.2 million domestically and $112.9 million worldwide from a $10 million budget. While we await more details on Insidious Chapter 4.
Posters and photos
Insidious: Chapter 4 will move from October 20, 2017 to Friday, January 5, 2018.
Video Trailer Official
Actually Daltons family is gone from the Insidious chapters, you can go to IDMb and see the cast, the family is nowhere in sight. But we have some new characters in there as well as the red faced demon, but I do like the first family & I hope we finally get to see what was on the other side of the wheelchair girl in the end of Chapter 2, probably the Red faced Demon. Can't wait till it comes out!
5 thoughts on “Insidious Chapter 4”
Oh well, at least I’ll have Saw Legacy for Halloween, if its release date sticks that is. Then kick off 2018 with Insidious.
What is with every one talking about this is a horrible sign? Dramatic much? For the last 5 years or so January has been a STRONG month for most horror films. After the intense holidays and big holiday releases- most audiences are in the mood to start their new year with a bit of a scream. Hell, January in general is becoming a strong month for all films.
Even if you want to debate that(I’m sure someone will love to tell me what a wrong bitch I am) then I still don’t see what’s so worrying about this. It’s only what, three months? Be worried if it gets pushed to October 2018 or 2019 and receive the Rings and Amityville: The Awakening treatment.
I don’t look at this as a big deal. It’s only a couple of months, and they are just swapping one Blumhouse production for another. Plus I think studios have already caught on that January is becoming a good time of year to release something halfway decent, when there is absolute trash in theaters.
January isn’t for the good stuff. It’s generally where studios dump their bad movies in an attempt to capitalize on the post-holiday dead zone. In terms of recent horror movies, think of The Bye-Bye Man, Woman in Black 2 or the Forest. The real months for good horror are February and March. Examples: It Follows, The Witch, Get Out, etc.
However, January doesn’t always guarantee awful movies. Split was acclaimed. Not to mention, I’m sure they are aware that with January being the dumping ground that they would make their budget back and then some. But October hasn’t really been a stomping ground for horror in recent memory. Also, I didn’t like the Witch.