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  • Fear No Evil - (Luzifer) - Special Uncut Edition -
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Fear No Evil - (Luzifer) - Special Uncut Edition -

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Product details

  • Format: Colour, Full length, Widescreen, Anamorphic, Import
  • Region: All Regions
  • Studio: Eyecatcher
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B007G5ZPYI
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 218,812 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)


Andrew Williams (Stefan Arngrim of Land of the Giants) is a shy, awkward high school student with a straight a horrifying secret: He was born the Antichrist, the profane incarnation of Lucifer himself. While senior year can be Hell for some teenagers, Andrew unleashes the real thing bringing demonic carnage and the horrors of Satan to gym class and beyond. Now that the legions of the undead has risen, some very unexpected archangels are gathered and on the eve of the Second Coming, the final horrific battle for the unholy soul of mankind is about to begin.

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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Daniel Jolley HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWER on 20 Jun. 2008
Format: DVD
Well, it's different - you have to give Fear No Evil that, at least. As soon as I saw a reference to "Lucifer in high school," I knew I had to watch this movie. I actually found it to be a rather interesting film, but it's actually the film's weaknesses and faults that make it interesting. Had there been any real cohesiveness to the plot, I suspect this would have been a really boring movie. You know a movie's weird when its greatest strength is actually a product of its faults. Some of the most memorable scenes here revolve around story elements that aren't really connected to the main plot and sometimes seem as if they were just thrown in for the heck of it (or perhaps for padding). Take the dodgeball scene, for example, a bit of surreal theatre that virtually ever viewer will remember long after he's forgotten the actual premise of the film. At one point, the film even goes zombie on us for no apparent reason whatsoever. Maybe the filmmaker put these scenes in to distract the viewer from dwelling on the gaping holes in the overall plot. Then there's the whole homoerotic element, including a surprising amount of male nudity -I don't even want to know why director Frank LaLoggia pushed the envelope in that direction.

Filmed in 1979, Fear No Evil was released in 1981, when "demonic" movies were still all the rage in American culture. This film owes more to The Omen than it does The Exorcist, though, as the whole thing revolves around Lucifer being incarnated in human form. I don't know why Lucifer would need to be born to human parents in order to come into his power, but there you go. God, of course, isn't going to let his rebellious former archangel run amuck on Earth, so he sends a trio of archangels down to thwart the devil's plans.
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Lucifer is reborn in the form of high school student Andrew Williams(Stefan Arngrim) a bright, gifted pupil who starts to become aware of his powers when he uses them to combat the bullies who torment him.
Meanwhile, the forces of good, three angels(Mikhail,Gabriel and Rafael) in human form struggle to unite and come together in time to fight Lucifer before the powers of evil take over.
I was really looking forward to this film as I love LaLoggia's other genre film 'The Lady In White'. This film is visually stunning, ambitious and full of ideas. Unfortunately, something got lost in the transition from script to screen, as what we have is to be honest a bit of a mess. There is no coherent narrative, as the film jumps wildly from one scene to another totally unrelated one, and in the end no amount of visual thrills, pretty lights or big explosions(there's plenty of those in the climax) can compensate for the confusion on screen.
Still it has to be admired for its ambition and at least trying to be different to the numerous slashers and their sequels that populated early 80's horror. In the end however, it will be probably be remembered as the film where a man grows a pair of very shapely breasts.
An interesting effort, but no 'Lady In White'. 3 out of 5
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By david on 11 Sept. 2014
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
very good film to do with withcraft
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 28 reviews
7 of 8 people found the following review helpful
Classic devil fun with a killer new wave/punk soundtrack 27 Oct. 2006
By Nickolas Cook - Published on
Format: DVD

Review by Nickolas Cook

What do you get when you mix a rock and roll teen movie with devil horror? Of course, you get FEAR NO EVIL, Frank LaLoggia's 1980 low budget drive-in masterpiece of young lust and a vengeful Satan.

For those of you unfamiliar with the movie it's a simple tale of three angels, now in contemporary human forms, who must destroy a young satanic youth (played straight faced by uber-Goth looking Stefan Arngrim), possessed by an ancient Lucifer. The forms that the three defending angels take, an elderly priest, his aged serenely spirited sister, and a young innocent high school girl, are only slightly reminiscent of THE EXORCIST, but owe a great deal to the success of Friedken's bigger budget devil scare. Thrown into the mix, we have teen sex, drinking, drugs, guns, fighting (even a fatal game of dodge ball), and lots of very cool 80s style alternative music. The soundtrack alone is worth the viewing.

But the strengths of the film lay mostly in the older actors' strong performances, as they work hard to make the mostly silly plot believable. Arngrim also turns in a stark, maybe at times a bit overacted, performance as the reincarnated Lucifer. His reactions tend to pull us along with him, and make him a very sympathetic evil. The unfortunate casting of a talentless young Kathleen Rowe McAllen is the biggest detraction from the movie, as she looks woefully into the camera and tries hard to convince as a high school girl. But she does almost nothing to help the ailing plot, and seems almost an afterthought to the cast.

FEAR NO EVIL has a quick beginning, but lags in the middle, as it stumbles through a couple of wasted sub-plots that fall short of logic and emotion.

Don't get me wrong: There are some fine creepy moments in FEAR NO EVIL, but most of them tale place in the last twenty minutes. I especially liked the Easter play gone awry. Bloody and surprisingly nasty.

The special effects are what you'd expect from a low budget drive-in flick. Nothing fancy, some explosive pre-green screen effects, and a great orchestral music to back it up. But what works best for the film is when the effects are low key; as when the dead workmen are resurrected by their unholy master.

LaLoggia chose his locations well for the climax, an eerie castle, punctuated by sparse lighting and lots of mid-frame camera work. He really makes the atmosphere work for the story. But one can only wish he had used it more throughout the film.

In 1980 this was considered quite a successful low budget film, and helped spawn even more EXORCIST ripoffs. The movie holds up as well for me as it did back then, and might just be considered classic status in this post-Scream UPN/FOX teen horror PG13 horror backlash.

If you like your devil films cheap and dirty, this is the one for you.

--Nickolas Cook
13 of 18 people found the following review helpful
I saw Satan's dingle... 6 Feb. 2005
By cookieman108 - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Have you ever sat through a film, and then after it was over, wondered at all the things you could have better spent time you just used watching said film? That happened to me tonight after watching Fear No Evil (1981)...the back of the DVD case states `Fear No Evil marked the extraordinary debut of 26-year-old writer/director/co-producer/composer Frank LaLoggia and remains one of the most startling horror films of the 80's'...I'd probably take exception with the usage of the terms `extraordinary' and `startling', as they seem to apply to another I already mentioned, the film was written and directed by Frank LaLoggia, and stars Stefan Arngrim (Class of 1984). Also appearing in the film is Kathleen Rowe McAllen (As the World Turns, All My Children), Elizabeth Hoffman (Silent Night, Deadly Night 3: Better Watch Out!) and a bunch of people I couldn't recognize, probably because their collective credits indicate they're all pretty much bit actors, and had decent screen time here only because they were willing to work cheaply.

The film starts off pretty well, as we witness a battle between what is supposed to be the devil incarnate and a priest, and the holy roller wins out...but don't count old Scratch out yet, as he makes a comeback in the form of a baby named Andrew. After one of the more exciting (and bloody) christenings I've seen, we fast-forward about 17 years to see a grown Andrew, played by Arngrim, a gangly, straight A student and senior in high school...oh yeah, and he's also the devil incarnate (I wonder where that fits in on his transcripts). Anyway, Andrew begins realizing his potential, making plans to actualize his dominion over the Earth, but not if three archangels, in human form (well, two in human form, a young girl and an old woman, the third being the now deceased priest), have anything to say about it...

As I said, the film started off strong, but soon petered out (after about ten minutes)...the next hour is, well, boring...seriously, not much happens. There were one or two bright spots, but the story drags...and drags....and drags...until the last 15 minutes or so when things pick up again. I actually had to stop the movie like three times and go do something else, as I found myself becoming annoyed with the fact so very little was happening. There were a few decent elements in the film...the cinematography, the music, the locations used, but what really derailed the movie was the lack of direction in the story. There were a couple of different stories going on at once, the angels in human form coming together, and Andrew coming into his own, but these elements were drawn out to the point where they killed the pacing completely. There were some points of interest during Andrew's development, in particular the dodgeball incident...and that's something else...did anyone ever play dodgeball in high school gym class? I recall playing this in grade school, but then once I passed into later grades, this activity was replaced by others like rope climbing and square dancing. Another thing...if you're looking for some nudity, there's like one or two female chest shots, very brief, countered by a long scene in the boy's shower room...maybe it just seemed long to me, as sausage fests really aren't my thing. Seriously, if you like male bum cakes and male dingles, you're in for a treat here. The scene included a male bully taunting Andrew, making references to his sexuality in that the bully jokingly pressed Andrew for a date. The bully then followed this up by forcibly...kissing Andrew on the mouth! Um, okay...I'll stick to snapping someone's behind with a wet towel, but to each his own. Eventually things pick up again, as the local church is performing the Passion play, and Andrew, not to be outdone, revives the dead, and causes spontaneous bleeding among parishioners. The walking dead did look kinda cool, but their role in the story was slight and their time on screen minimal. I'm unsure what his purpose was in raising the dead, other than to show us he could. The acting actually wasn't that bad, and the script decent. I could be critical of the special effects, but given the limited budget of the film, that really wouldn't be fair, and besides, I've seen much worse in more expensive films, and I felt there was an attempt here to make the most of what they had. I've always found that if the story is strong and the acting passable, certain things can be overlooked, such as meager effects. Look at the film The Day After Tomorrow...they had some really amazing effects, but they tried to use them to cover up the lousy story, and it didn't work...a polished turd is still a turd...I will say LaLoggia does have talents, and during brief parts of the film I almost felt like I was watching a John Carpenter movie, but he needs to familiarize himself with the idea of a cohesive plot and moving things along at a well-regulated pace. Horror fans may find bits and pieces (pun intended) of the film to their liking, but the patience required to get to those scenes is too much. There are some decent tunes used sparingly in the film by such artists as The Sex Pistols, Patti Smith, Talking Heads, and The Ramones, and I also found the original music to be suitable and even inspired.

The widescreen (1.85:1) picture, enhanced for 16X9 TVs, looks decent, and the audio comes through clean. There's a whole slew of extras including a commentary track by the writer/director and the photographer, behind the scenes footage, a theatrical trailer, like 9 or 10 TV spots, a poster and still gallery, the original screenplay on DVD-ROM, and a six page booklet insert with production notes.

6 of 8 people found the following review helpful
Death by dodgeball 2 Oct. 2003
By dej905 - Published on
Format: DVD
This slice of early 80's Horror could be a guilty pleasure for many. A real Ham & Cheese type of movie (hammy acting, cheesy movie) about the second coming of Lucifer in the guise of a high school introvert being pursued by reincarnated forms of the arc-angels in a small town in upstate New York. Director LaLoggia (who would go on to direct the far more spooky Lady in White) has a flair for detail as well as the absurd. There are dozens of throwaway characters, a very unattractive heroine (IMO), some awful 80's style "special effects", zombies that look like they fell asleep in a bowl of oatmeal, and one of the funniest death scenes in the annals of horror when a possessed gym teacher kills a student by throwing a dodgeball at him.
Despite the shortcomings, it is a guilty pleasure and moves at a nice pace (and an excellent soundtrack). La Loggia does illustrate a nice touch in some scenes with a creepy atmosphere (particularly the death scene involving the character acting as Jesus during the play commemorating the Passion). As the movie progresses however, it does give the audience the impression of being a "Christian horror movie", by becoming overtly preachy. It left me with the feeling that I had watched a movie produced by the same folks who made Omega Code, only with more violence. As for the ending, well.....laughably bad. But take it with a dose of salt.
If you rent it based on the creepy cover art and expect a zombie filled, gory horror movie you'll be sorely disappointed. Go in with the expectation of watching a cheesy piece of brain candy and it'll be far more tolerable.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
exactly what I wanted 28 May 2011
By radd - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Was looking for the perfect birthday gift for a friend. He had mentioned that when he was young his father took him to see this movie. (his father passed away on father's day 2 yrs ago)When I saw it I knew I had to get it. I purchased and gave it right too him. He just loved and it meant so much!!!!
Interesting demonic possession flick 15 May 2013
By Grindhouse and Horror - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Most horror films in the 70s and early 80s were known to have simple stories. Many of these films are low on talk and plot and contained ample violence, gore, and female nudity. Special effects were also done by hand and most weren't known to have dazzling and overdone displays of multicolored lights. This film is different from many other horror flicks during that time. It begins with Lucifer being killed in the past near his castle by one of heaven's angels in human form. In the present, Satan is again reborn. This time his soul is inside a high school outcast who has got some particularly scummy classmates. Slowly, he begins to overtake this guy. This results in a series of odd events like a death by basketball, a spell that causes one of his classmates to grow breasts, and other stuff. The film is very atmospheric at times, as well as being well directed and acted. However, it is also talky in parts and slow. The movie is heavy at times in magical religious mumbo jumbo with glowing crosses, magical lights, and a really colorful multicolored light display at the end when Satan is destroyed. Some may think these parts are corny, cheesy, and overdone. I personally think that the ending light display FX is extremely well done for the time this film was made. This colorful and effective ending is actually better than many of todays CGI effects. The sex and nudity factor is another thing that's different from many other horror flicks of its time. This movie has full male nudity but only brief female topless nudity, and there's a bizarre homophobic type scene that involves a bunch of fully nude men in the shower with that Satan guy. The scene where one of his male classmates opens his shirt to reveal a pair of breasts and is then kissed by Satan also touches on homophobia, and it's unintentionally funny. Later in the film when the devil overtakes him fully, he wears a Dracula cape and summons zombies; but the zombies never do any gory gut munching scenes like in other zombie flicks, so this may disappoint some people. Aside from the zombies, He also turns an outdoor play detailing the crucifixion of Christ into a reality. These sequences towards the end are fun, but I thought there should've been more gory scenes with the zombies. The movie does have blood in it and some of these parts are good, but it doesn't have any extreme gore scenes. It concentrates more on story, atmosphere, and scenery instead of gore. The main problem is that some may think the film is too slow and talky in parts, but I thought this movie is very well made. You may want to take a look at it if you're a fan of 70s and 80s horror. Just don't expect a fast paced film.

The quality is excellent and the commentary is very good. There's also a nice behind the scenes extra.
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