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Drag Me to Hell [DVD]

230 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Actors: Alison Lohman, Justin Long, Fernando Romero
  • Directors: Sam Raimi
  • Format: PAL
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: 15
  • Studio: Lions Gate Home Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: 26 Oct. 2009
  • Run Time: 99 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (230 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 5,061 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)


Product Description

Director Sam Raimi (Spider-Man trilogy, Evil Dead series) returns to the horror genre with Drag Me to Hell, an original tale of a young woman’s desperate quest to break an evil curse.

Christine Brown (Alison Lohman) is an ambitious L.A. loan officer with a charming boyfriend, Professor Clay Dalton (Justin Long). Life is good until the mysterious Mrs. Ganush (Lorna Raver) arrives at the bank to beg for an extension on her home loan. Should Christine follow her instincts and give the old woman a break? Or should she deny the extension to impress her boss, Mr. Jacks (David Paymer), and get a leg-up on a promotion? Christine fatefully chooses the latter, shaming Mrs. Ganush and dispossessing her of her home.

In retaliation, the old woman places the powerful curse of the Lamia on Christine, transforming her life into a living hell. Haunted by an evil spirit and misunderstood by a skeptical boyfriend, she seeks the aid of seer Rham Jas (Dileep Rao) to save her soul from eternal damnation. To help the shattered Christine return her life to normal, the psychic sets her on a frantic course to reverse the spell. As evil forces close in, Christine must face the unthinkable: how far will she go to break free of the curse?

Special Features include:

Production Diaries:
- The Bloody Nose
- Inside the Psychic World
- Make-up Effects
- Justin Long Profile
- Alison in the Mud
- The Nightmare
- Alison’s Wirework
- The Parking Lot Fight
- The Goat
- Set Tour: The Great Room
- Puzzle Car
- Dragging Her to Hell
- Sound Design


After dedicating himself for the best part of a decade to the Spider-Man franchise, director Sam Raimi returned to the horror genre with tremendous style in 2009 with Drag Me To Hell. A film that fused together the ethos of the director’s earlier Evil Dead movies with the toolbox of tricks that he’s picked up since doing big blockbuster movies, it’s a fabulously fun and quite unnerving piece of cinema.

Raimi’s working on a lower budget than we’ve seen him with for some time with Drag Me To Hell, but not for the first time, he makes every buck count. Few directors know the horror genre as well as Raimi, and he generates tension and jumps from clever set-ups and expertly executed sequences. Plus, he’s little intention of following the horror movie template here, which adds to the sheer entertainment factor.

So what’s so special about the Blu-ray? The extras package isn’t particularly enticing, after all. Yet the picture quality and quite stunning sound mix lift the film notably. The latter in particular, as the sound stage is swamped by subtle noises and audible shocks works extremely well, and is perhaps the best among a few reasons for considering a high-def upgrade here. A strong movie, wonderfully presented. --Jon Foster --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

Customer Reviews

3.5 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Bill HALL OF FAMETOP 10 REVIEWER on 23 April 2015
Format: DVD
Dear Sam Raimi,
Please stop making Spiderman movies (good though they are), and stick to what you do better than anybody else, make wonderful horror films like this one...
Christine is a twenty-something loan adviser at an American bank, dating a guy who's parents don't think she's good enough for their family. Mrs Ganush is a sixty-something lady who looks like a Romany gypsy, is seriously lacking in social graces, and is having her house repossessed by the bank.
Christine has to be the bearer of bad tidings for Mrs Ganush and breaks the news that the bank can't agree any reduced repayment arrangement with her. The two of them then have a fierce tete a tete in an underground car park, with the end result that the old lady places a chilling curse on the young bank clerk. What follows then is a gripping, nerve-shredding, highly inventive tale of Christine's determined fight for survival, against a brutal and remorseless evil gypsy spirit called The Black Goat...
This is a superbly crafted and highly spooky horror film. It's muscularly directed with real visual flair and originality, harking back to Sam Raimi's peerless The Evil Dead days. It's very well acted, with super scary sound effects and a brilliantly chilling film score, and several genuine jump off the sofa moments. The fly in the nose and mouth sequence is thrilling, up there with the pencil in the ankle scene in The Evil Dead.
Highly recommended.
If you like brilliant horror movies, you might also be interested in American Mary, The Babadook, Bedevilled, The Chaser, Grabbers, I Saw The Devil, Midnight Meat Train, Starry Eyes, Venom (not the one with the snake, the other one!), and Wolf Creek 2, all of which are highly original and unforgettable.
Thank you for taking the time to read this review.
P.S. This film makes for a fine double-bill of supernatural terror alongside the excellent Deliver Us From Evil (Eric Bana).
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Spike Owen TOP 500 REVIEWER on 5 July 2011
Format: DVD
Waiting for another Sam Raimi horror film has been like hoping your numbers come up on the national lottery, long, arduous and ultimately unfruitful. So it be that when one finally comes around, there is a tendency to over praise, over hype, and even be blind to actually how worthy Drag Me To Hell is. Not only in the pantheon of the horror genre, but in the cannon of its supremely talented director.

So it comes to pass that myself, a Raimi fan for sure, decided to let the hoo-hah die down before venturing in to Hell with Alison Lohman and her devilish nemesis. I note now at the current time of writing that the film is rated just over 7.5/10, that's just about right where it deserves to be. It's not new or remotely ingenious, and for sure it's actually finding Raimi on auto-pilot for himself and his fans. But hey! It's still far better than the ream of remakes and blood for bloods sake cash cows that insult the genre faithful on a monthly basis.

Drag Me To Hell is a comedy horror, there's nothing really scary here, it's gross at times, almost disgustingly {delightfully} so, but Raimi is reliant on fun to go hand in hand with a creeper of a story instead of a conventional boo jump bonanza. And it works just fine. The story sees Alison Lohman's Christine Brown upset an old gypsy woman and gets a curse of demonic proportions laid onto her. This set up then lets Raimi pummel Lohman with a number of excellently scripted set pieces, whilst managing to keep a mystery element ticking throughout the story. Some problems do exist, tho, certainly enough to ensure this isn't the masterpiece the desperate for a Raimi horror hoards have labelled it.
Read more ›
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By rjmacreadys on 13 Dec. 2011
Format: DVD
I really wanted to see Drag Me To Hell because I'm a big fan of Sam Raimi's The Evil Dead movies. I've always thought Raimi was a brilliant horror film maker. Drag Me To Hell's opening scene is extremely effective. It just keeps you wanting more. Raimi works brilliantly at letting the audience know what they're in for.

There's more than just a hint of The Evil Dead in here. Raimi works on convincing you that the characters are just every day normal people in which extraordinary things are going to happen. Within 15 minutes, you know Lohman's character is in trouble and that's where the jumps start. Most of them are cheap shocks in truth, but they all work really well. You'll know what I mean when you jump out of your seat because of a handkerchief.

When I went to see this at the cinema with friends most of them had pretty much the same reaction. Not being familiar with Raimi's work or that the movie was intended to be tongue-in-cheek and quite funny in parts, the general opinion was that it failed as a horror movie, but succeeded as a comedy movie. The `gumming' scene comes to mind as a particularly funny scene which is also quite sinister at the same time.

I find it particularly amusing that I went to see this movie three times at the cinema and this is my second view of it on DVD and I still jump out of my seat at some of the scares. Some of them are just so unexpected that when you watch it again you just forget they're there.

There are two different versions of the movie available in the US, theatrical and uncut. The uncut version is the only version available in the UK, although the DVD artwork does not specify this. A few scenes are bloodier and the F-bomb is dropped. The certificate is still 15 though. I couldn't recommend picking up Drag Me To Hell more, it's officially one of my new favourite movies.
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