Midsomer movie review

Midsomer written and directed but ari aster has proved to be one of the most sinister and conflicting horror of 2019 making 47.86 million dollars and fans are debating if its ones of the year’s best or the years worst. Midsomer’s story fluctuates highlighting a number of mental health issues it explores through events in the plot including Chronic depression, trauma, emotional dependency and abusiveness. This is very different to most horror movies because it all takes place out in the light instead of being in the dark it takes place in Sweden where the main character dani played by Florence Pugh takes her boyfriend and friends to a rural town for its famous midsummer festival, this is meant to be a relaxing trip away as her parents and sister have just died but the festival turns out to be a sinister experience But in truth, the events in most of the film are fairly easy to follow; it’s in the ending where things really become brought into light and can leave you with a jaw dropping experience. However, depending on your view of things and how much attention to detail you pay to the movie throughout depends on your outlook and opinion at the end. The main things I noticed about this movie is that it was all in the light and very calmly constructed so instead of usual horror movies for example insidious it starts with a family moving into a new house and there’s more supernatural or serial killer side of things where as this movies is all about manipulation and slow planned creative death for danis friends how they prey on each person’s weakness and slowly remove them from the group while all still acting completely friendly.