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The Sixth Sense [Blu-ray]

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Product Description

Child psychologist Malcolm Crowe (Bruce Willis) is shot by a former patient, who then kills himself. Feeling responsible for the death, Crowe sees a chance to assuage his guilt by helping the troubled young Cole Sear (Haley Joel Osment), who claims to be haunted by ghosts. As the bond between the doctor and his charge grows, Crowe becomes more and more estranged from his wife, who he suspects of having an affair. This psychological drama features one of Hollywood's most celebrated twist endings.

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"I see dead people," whispers little Cole Sear (Haley Joel Osment), scared to affirm what is to him now a daily occurrence. This peaked nine-year old, already hypersensitive to begin with, is now being haunted by seemingly malevolent spirits. Child psychologist Malcolm Crowe (Bruce Willis) is trying to find out what's triggering Cole's visions but what appears to be a psychological manifestation turns out to be frighteningly real. It might be enough to scare off a lesser man, but for Malcolm it's personal--several months before, he was accosted and shot by an unhinged patient, who then turned the gun on himself. Since then, Malcolm has been in turmoil--he and his wife (Olivia Williams) are barely speaking, and his life has taken an aimless turn. Having failed his loved ones and himself, he's not about to give up on Cole.

The Sixth Sense, M. Night Shyamalan's third feature, sets itself up as a thriller, poised on the brink of delivering monstrous scares, but gradually evolves into more of a psychological drama with supernatural undertones. Many critics faulted the film for being mawkish and "New Age-y", but no matter how you slice it, this is one mightily effective piece of filmmaking. The bare bones of the story are basic enough, but the moody atmosphere created by Shyamalan and cinematographer Tak Fujimoto made this one of the creepiest pictures of 1999, forsaking excessive gore for a sinisterly simple feeling of chilly otherworldliness.

Willis is in his strong, silent type mode here, and gives the film wholly over to Osment, whose crumpled face and big eyes convey a child too wise for his years; his scenes with his mother (Toni Collette) are small, heartbreaking marvels. And even if you figure out the film's surprise ending, it packs an amazingly emotional wallop when it comes, and will have you racing to watch the movie again with a new perspective. You may be able to shake off the sentimentality of The Sixth Sense but its craftsmanship and atmosphere will stay with you for days. --Mark Englehart

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Amazon.com: 4.4 out of 5 stars 1,714 reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars Intense but inspirational 16 July 2016
By Loonyhed - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
This may be classified as a horror movie, but, as is typical for Shyamalan's films, it was actually created to uplift, and, in my opinion, succeeds. This, in fact, would probably be best described as a family movie, despite the fact that the realistic death-related gore and the intense feelings expressed by the assorted angry, terrified, and depressed spirits seen in the film would be far too intense for small children to watch.

Watch this with your teenage and adult kids! It has a beautiful ending that makes all the dark and scary stuff worth it.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Life can only exist through death 2 Aug. 2000
By Dr Jacques COULARDEAU - Published on Amazon.com
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Bruce Willis is an excellent psychiatrist. Reserved, compassionate, slow and yet at time afraid, afraid of the truth that necessarily comes out of the child's mouth. And what truth ! Dead people are visiting some living people in order to ask them to do something, to communicate something to other living people. They seem to need an intercessor, a go-between. The child has to be frightened mute and then frantic by such an experience. The psychiatrist has to enlarge his mind to be able to get this turth in and then to accept it and then to deal with it, and find out the only thing that can make the child assume this communication : they try to speak to you, to give you some message, some message you have to deliver, no matter how hard it may be, because the welfare of the dead is more important than the welfare of the living. And yet, this knowledge enables the child and the doctor to realize that the welfare of the living, at least of those they love or who love them, is paramount and they have to communicate with them to save their balance, to save their life, to save the meaning of their life. This is done with tact and sympathy and the film is so slow and so calm that we even think at times we are in a dream world like Coleridge's Kubla Khan. And we hear the dulcimer of death playing the tune of our life-dance, a tune that we know will come too soon to an end and then we will have to look for our go-between. Will he/she/it be you or you or you ? Who knows ? Dr Jacques COULARDEAU, Paris Universities IX and II
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Who, exactly, are the dead people? 8 Feb. 2002
By Maine Writer - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Frankly, I have never seen a movie so misinterpreted by critics. That is, in part, the fault of its writer/direct M. Night Shamalyan. The Sixth Sense is a movie of separate, yet self-contained and authentic levels. On the surface, it is an effective ghost story in the truest sense, drawing on a long tradition of tales and with an ending that is both rewardingly unique and also of a kind with some of classic tales of haunting. (The Others, with Nicole Kidman, tries to pull off a similar effect, but falls woefully short. The Others is a nice enough film, but nothing more. In comparison, The Sixth Sense is as well-realized a film as I have ever seen.) Okay, then, so what is the other layer of this film? In my view, the power of this film is in its less obvious message: it is a haunting, evocative, and cautionary tale about middle age. About how easily we become the walking dead. In our work. In our relationships. Bound as we are in routine and rote, we see only what we want to see. We neglect those that are closest to us. We sleepwalk through life. And when those we care about truly die, we awaken just long enough to be filled with regret. This emotional undercurrent builds and builds and finds its release in several key moments. You'll know them by the uncharacteristically powerful emotions they evoke--the depth of which could only be achieved by this striking psychological tale so nicely concealed in a story of the supernatural. This is a very, very special film.
5.0 out of 5 stars One of my favorite Bruce Willis movies 10 Aug. 2016
By Jean-Marie Hendricks - Published on Amazon.com
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One of my favorite Bruce Willis movies. This movie will have you on the edge of your seat trying to figure out what they heck is going on...then suddenly you'll have an epiphany! Great movie if you love ghost stories, mysteries, love stories, psychology, and cute children.
5.0 out of 5 stars An Excellent Movie 4 May 2000
By Deborah Woehr - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Sixth Sense beats the Poltergeist series, Ghost Story, and whatever else they came out with in the past twenty years. The story is set in Philadelphia, the main character (Bruce Willis) a prominent psychiatrist who just received an award for his achievements. The spookiness gets off to a good start when his wife goes down to the cellar to pick a bottle of wine. I got the distinct impression that something was down there with her. From there, things get really ugly when they find one of his patients inside their bathroom. Then the story jumps forward a year. Willis tries to help out an embattled little boy, who claims to see ghosts. The ghosts themselves didn't make the hair raise up on my neck. It was the chilling stories behind their appearances. Willis becomes consumed by the case at the expense of his marriage, or so it seems until the very end. The conclusion will surprise most of you because the movie's hints are so subtle that you don't even notice them until it hits you in the face. I left the theater thinking, "Why didn't I catch on to that?" Very well done.
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