Ouija Origin Of Evil Quiz – Which Character Are You?

<span class="author-by">by</span> Samantha <span class="author-surname">Stratton</span>

by Samantha Stratton

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Respond to these rapid questions in our Ouija Origin Of Evil quiz and we will tell you which Ouija Origin Of Evil character you are. Play it now.

An homage to a classic studio logo not only conjures up fond memories, but it also makes a statement. “You are familiar with me, and you are aware of the type of film I once represented.” “This is the type of film I’m talking about.” This is why “Ouija: Origin of Evil” opens with the old, grungy Universal logo that once preceded four “Airport” movies, William Castle’s “I Saw What You Did,” and ’70s-era genre entertainments like “The Sentinel,” “The Car,” and the eponymously titled “SSSSSSSSS.” The dirty, spinning Earth of the Universal logo always made me feel safe and secure, as if whatever followed would cradle me in its cinematic bosom and nurture my love of trash. This is not a criticism in any way; rather, it is a reason to be happy about something. And yes, I am aware that this same logo appeared before the film “Jaws,” and Spielberg’s classic would have deserved it as well if the cheesy-looking shark had actually performed as expected.

But I’m getting ahead of myself. The film “Ouija: Origin of Evil” is a prequel to the 2014 film “Ouija.” Readers of this site are aware that I enjoyed the first film, and while this sequel does a slightly better job telling its story, it can’t seem to shake off the kitchen-sink approach that made me fall in love with the first in the series. In this overstuffed horror movie recipe, you’ll find flavors of “The Exorcist,” “Ghost,” and other classics sprinkled in for good measure. It takes a while for you to become emotionally invested in the characters, but by the time you reach the Polish-speaking ghosts and the ghoulish Nazi doctor, you’re ready to buy whatever this carnival barker has to offer.

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Taking place in 1967, “Ouija: Origin of Evil” tells the origin story of the character played by Lin Shaye in the first film. Presented by Annalise Basso, Lina Zander (Elizabeth Reaser) is the oldest daughter of Alice (Elizabeth Reaser), a fake fortuneteller whose home has been rigged with deceptive tricks to defraud customers. In the meantime, Lina and her younger sister, Doris (Lulu Wilson), remain in the background and handle the special effects, Alice provides “comfort” to grieving people who have recently lost loved ones. The opening scene accomplishes a great deal, serving as a source of amusing jump scares while also establishing the closeness of the Zander family.
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It takes a little while after that before there is much in the way of scares anymore. ‘Ouija: Origin of Evil’ is directed, written, and edited by Mike Flanagan, who gives the film the patient pacing of a film from the same time period as the events depicted onscreen. We become acquainted with the problems that each character faces on a daily basis. Alice, who has recently been widowed, is concerned about her ability to keep the house she and her late husband worked so hard to purchase. The fact that Doris’s mother works in the medical field causes her to be bullied at school. Aside from that, sophomore Lina has a thing for Mikey (Parker Mack), the cute, lanky senior who comes to the house and has his palm “read” by Alice. “Does this appear to be your dominant hand?” The following question is posed to the potential paramour of Alice’s daughter before the fortune is revealed: “If this or your other hand touches my daughter in a way I don’t like, your lifeline will become much shorter.”

Ouija Origin Of Evil Quiz

Mikey is the one who approaches the Ouija board with a question that could have been answered on the plane. The session he has with Lina and her friends, on the other hand, is what inspires Lina to tell Alice that she should incorporate the board into her psychic act. As a result of Alice’s purchase, we learn the three rules that you know will be broken: don’t play alone, don’t play in a graveyard, and always say goodbye to whatever the hell you were talking to on the game board. Even if they don’t say goodbye, it doesn’t mean they aren’t planning to leave.
Also, you will find out which character are you in this Ouija Origin Of Evil quiz.

Of course, Doris is the only one who appears in the film because the film requires a frightening young girl. Her successors from the first film, on the other hand, do not wait for the board to finish its answers before continuing. They are a little too calm when the Ouija board’s planchette begins to move on its own and Doris begins to feel a genuine connection with the spirit world, which causes them to lose their cool. However, there is an explanation for this: Alice’s mother possessed genuine psychic abilities. “Perhaps it skips a generation,” she speculates before incorporating Doris into her now-realistic readings of classic literature. Unfortunatley, Alice is completely unaware of the true reason why her daughter has become a wi-fi hotspot for the recently deceased: she has been possessed by a terrifying-looking entity.

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If we’ve got possession, we’ll need a priest to help us out. In this episode, Father Tom is Doris’ school principal. He is a man of the cloth who discovered the seminary after his wife passed away. The role of this potential exorcist is played by Henry Thomas, who previously appeared in a film that also featured the grungy, old Universal logo, “E.T.” Thomas is particularly strong in this film, particularly in a scene in which he and Alice go on what would normally be described as a date. The two actors let their mutual attraction for one another play out without ever acting on it in the slightest. These two, lonely widowed people walk that tightrope with the knowledge that the safety net of Father Tom’s priesthood is securely in place beneath their feet.
Also, you must try to play this Ouija Origin Of Evil quiz.

Later in the film, Thomas is given the best and most suspenseful scene. For a reading, Father Tom comes in to communicate with his late wife, who has passed away. It is intercut with a likable character who is in grave danger to show the outcome of that reading, as well as Father Tom’s motivations for doing it. Throughout the film, Flanagan uses careful editing to build tension as we jump back and forth between Father Tom’s exposition and the threat of fatal violence being perpetrated somewhere else.

Everything goes to hell in a handbasket from this point forward, and “Ouija: Origin of Evil” becomes more concerned with delivering a wide variety of familiar scares than it is with creating suspense. However, this is what you came to see, and the numerous gruesome horrors are depicted in a believable and entertaining manner. Also helpful is the fact that all of the actors give strong performances, particularly Wilson, who has the most difficult role to play. Aside from that, a lot of thought went into connecting this film to its predecessor, from the familiar house to the graphic use of medical stitches to the way Flanagan shoots Lina’s final appearance onscreen. As a film rather than a toy commercial for Hasbro, “Ouija: Origin of Evil” is far more effective as a film than the “Transformers” series has been.

For more personality quizzes check this: Risen Quiz.

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