A boy falls into a coma, he's not expected to wake up. This is one of the scenes that really horrified me.
The boy's brother shares a room with him while the boy is being kept safe.
The brother goes up to his mom.
"Mommy? Can I switch rooms?"
"What's the matter, sweetie?"
"I don't like when Dalton walks around at night."
The movie goes along those lines. The boy is on the verge of becoming possessed; he's not in a coma. Things pop out everywhere around the house, especially a smiling woman--who will forever keep me awake at night--and a red-faced demon. Now, I'm a pretty tough person when it comes to horror, and, coincidentally, I've never had nightmares before, never had trouble falling asleep. Just after I saw this movie, it all changed. I was worried I'd wake up and a shadowy figure would be beside my bed. I was scared I'd open my eyes and a pale, grinning woman's face, just slightly tilted, would be right there. It's better than any horror movie. The way it's all planned out--the suspenseful, harshly revealing dialogue, insane jump scenes, the haunting setting and creepy figures--it's all so simple, and yet it is successfully frightening and spine-tingling. It shows that you don't need gore, you don't need stupid teenagers, and you don't need any weapons, and, most importantly, you hardly need any deaths to make a great horror film. But you never want to stop watching. The pace, the story, everything--it's ingenious. It's been done before, but it seems so unique and outstanding. It's scarier than the Exorcist, the Ring, the Grudge, any old slasher film, any paranormal or possessed-character film. This movie is very, very scary.