The trailer starts off with suggesting, "sometimes dead is better" before unfolding the events of the scariest tale from the author.
We also get our first look at the titular pet cemetery, denoted by a child-made sign and bearing a strong resemblance to the original film made in 1989, as well as the terrifying appearance of what looks like some sort of humanoid monster exiting a dumbwaiter, much to the chagrin of Lithgow.
"Based on the seminal horror novel by Stephen King, (#StephenKing) #PetSematary follows Dr. Louis Creed (Jason Clarke), who, after relocating with his wife Rachel (Amy Seimetz) and their two young children from Boston to rural ME, discovers a mysterious burial ground hidden deep in the woods near the family's new home".
The story is simple: there's a ancient burial ground in the woods behind the Creed family's new home that brings anything buried there back to life. No doubt Paramount is hoping that by giving Pet Sematary a new coat of paint, it can replicate the kind of massive success Warner Bros. saw with the 2017 remake of It, which became the highest-grossing horror film of all time.
Hollywood today is a lot like the animal graveyard in Stephen King's 1983 novel: nothing stays dead for long.
Here's the first trailer, and it looks like a good'un. "It was big and scary and awesome, but if you think about the reality of the Zelda situation, what that would do to a family, with her wasting away in this bedroom, and a younger sister being frightened of her older sister's debilitating illness, that on its own is pretty scary".
"Pet Sematary" is set to hit theaters April 5, 2019.
Rock used as doorstop is actually a meteorite worth USD100K
The Smithsonian Institution, as well as a mineral museum in ME , is considering to buy this one for displaying it, informed CMU. The next morning the farmer and his father discovered the crater and dug out the meteorite, which was still quite warm.
Yale And NYU Professors Share Nobel In Economics
This year's Nobel prize for economics has been awarded to William Nordhaus and Paul Romer for their work on climate change . Romer resigned from the World Bank in January 2018 after raising questions about how the institution was ranking countries.