Bad Boys for Life
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Inspired by the first Thanksgiving, director Marcus Dunstan efficiently delivers a disturbing tale, turning this family holiday into a gory nightmare.
This is one of the best chapters of Into the Dark because it actually has something to say about the holiday it uses.
Pilgrim takes the worst aspects of the holiday season-forced gratitude and bonding-and weaponizes them.
The evil people in this piece are equal-opportunity villains: they treat everyone horribly, regardless of skin color.
Into The Dark finally delivered an incredible Thanksgiving horror story that sticks to the tradition of the First Thanksgiving and boasts a relentless, brutal ending.
Overall Pilgrim is fun, it's gory, and it will fill you with gratitude for the partnership between Blumhouse and Hulu. Perfect for the Thanksgiving theme.
A great premise wasted on a poor execution. [Full review in Spanish].
Pilgrim is an evil Thanksgiving tale with all the death-soaked trimmings.
While the acting itself was good, I definitely couldn't help really enjoying and being sucked into the progressively disturbing atmosphere that Dunstan was creating for us onscreen.
Murky in its vision, lazy in its character development, uninspired in its violent spectacle, and stodgy in its pacing.
Where Pilgrim does work is as a nasty, sloppy slice of occasionally gory fun, chock-full of purposefully silly chills and ridiculous shocks.
Pilgrim is among the best Into the Dark entries because it's willing to stir some s***, break some eggs and let the chips fall where they may.