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Watch The Devil and Father Amorth

(1829) 4.6 68 min 2017

The Devil and Father Amorth is a movie starring Gabriele Amorth, Robert Barron, and William Friedkin. Father Gabriele Amorth performs his ninth exorcism on an Italian woman.

Starring
William Friedkin, Gabriele Amorth, Robert Barron
Genres
Documentary, Horror
Director
William Friedkin

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Product details

Audio English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles 日本語  Čeština  Português  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres Documentary, Horror
Director William Friedkin
Writer Mark Kermode, William Friedkin
Stars William Friedkin, Gabriele Amorth, Robert Barron
Country USA, Italy
Also Known As Diabel i ojciec Amorth
Runtime 1H 8M
Description Father Gabriele Amorth performs his ninth exorcism on an Italian woman.

Top reviews

Friday, 19 Jun 2020 10:44

I'm a little surprised to see that this is a new feature, as I'm a fan of the original "father and son" films. They are both classic horror movies, but I think this one is better than the original. The "father" and "son" stories are not about the same person, but they are the same ideas. It's a story of the "father" and the "son" of an asylum who escape from the asylum in the middle of the night, and find the "father" and "son" of the asylum in the woods. I think that's the best part of this movie. The story is not about the relationship between the two, it's about the ideas of escaping from the asylum and being a part of the family, and what that would mean. It's also a great story about how to make a documentary and a documentary about "the father and son" and how they end up in the woods. And the end of the story is also great, but I don't think it's enough for the rest of the story. The ideas of escape, the idea of the family, and the family's death all come together to create a great movie. The idea of the father is that he is a monster, and the idea of the son is that he is a monster. The idea of the father and the son is the same, but it's not the same. There is the idea of the father's need to be a monster, and there is the idea of the son's need to be a monster. The movie starts out like a documentary about the father, and that is what the story is about. It is a great movie about how to make a documentary and a documentary about a documentary. I think it's great. The best part of the movie is the end of the story, which is also the best part of the movie.
Saturday, 02 May 2020 02:09

I've been a fan of the work of John Bevan since I was a kid, and this documentary is a must-see for any fan of his. I'll start with the good. The production quality is first-rate, and the footage is well-selected and well-shot. I especially liked the segments that dealt with the horrors of war, and the psychological trauma of combat. The best thing about the documentary, though, is the execution. The editing, cinematography, and sound are all superb, and the footage is well-selected. I especially liked the documentary's "Navy Seals" segment, which is the best of the bunch. The negatives, though, are that the documentary is too long and sometimes slow. The main criticism I have is that it can be hard to keep up with the timeline. I also think that the documentary is a little too obsessed with the idea of "hiding the truth." The one thing that I would have liked to have seen more of is the interview with the psychiatrist who examined the soldiers in the "Navy Seals" segment. As I said before, the editing is great, and the editing is a major reason that the documentary is so well-done. I also think that the documentary is a little too focused on the idea of "hiding the truth." It's a good thing that the documentary doesn't focus too much on the "Navy Seals" segment. It's not a spoiler to say that the interview with the psychiatrist is the best part of the documentary. The documentaries would have been better if they had focused on the other segments, but that's not to say that the documentaries are bad. I'd say that the documentaries are just good enough to be worth seeing. I think that the documentaries are a good way to get a better understanding of the man and his work. I would recommend this documentary to fans of John Bevan, and I would recommend that they also watch his "The Devil and Father Amorth," which is also a good documentary.


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