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Horror . Thriller

Young newlyweds Paul (Harry Treadaway) and Bea (Rose Leslie) travel to a remote lake house for their honeymoon, where the promise of private romance awaits them. Paul is woken in the middle of the night by a shaft of light entering the cabin, which sets off his bedside alarm. Returning to bed, he finds it empty and, after an anxious period of search, discovers a naked Bea cold and disoriented in the woods. As she becomes more distant and her behaviour increasingly peculiar, Paul begins to suspect something more sinister than sleepwalking took place in the woods.

Actors: Hanna Brown , Ben Huber , Harry Treadaway , Rose Leslie
Directors: Leigh Janiak
Country: USA
Release: 2014-09-12
More Info:
  • Brian Tallerico

    I wish the film withheld more information from its audience to raise the overall tension but it’s a solid genre pic, made so primarily by two entirely committed performances from its talented leads. Full Review
  • Stephen Farber

    Honeymoon is a microbudgeted horror movie that achieves some genuinely shivery moments.

    The Hollywood Reporter Full Review
  • Robert Abele

    The gory final act can't help but be an explanatory letdown after so much enigmatic fizz, but that's little bother when the rest of "Honeymoon" delivers a steady dose of newlywed nightmare.

    Los Angeles Times Full Review
  • Jeannette Catsoulis

    A lean, low-budget debut that taps into newlywed anxiety with subtle wit and no small amount of style.

    The New York Times Full Review
  • Mike D'Angelo

    Janiak handles both horror and drama ably enough to suggest that she’d excel at either genre. She hasn’t yet mastered the combination, but it’s only her first try. Give her time.

    The Dissolve Full Review
  • Zachary Wigon

    While its ending descends into standard horror tropes that fail to completely satisfy its promise, the film nevertheless achieves emotional resonance due to how effectively it joins its source of horror with the stuff of everyday human anxieties.

    Village Voice Full Review
  • Chuck Bowen

    It waffles between dramatizing youthful self-absorption and succumbing to it, and this tonal instability comes to effectively mirror the domestic discord that's revealed to be its real subject.

    Slant Magazine Full Review
  • Simon Kinnear

    The thematic weight drags down the tension, yet just when it seems Janiak has forgotten the scares she pulls off a creepy finale.

    Total Film Full Review
  • Nigel Floyd

    Janiak has succeeded in making what she calls ‘an elevated genre story’, yet much of its frightening psychological ambiguity is erased by a disappointingly conventional ending.

    Time Out London Full Review
  • Kim Newman

    A tense, two-piece horror with serious kick.

    Empire Full Review
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