When she looks further inside, she sees there are multiples, as if this same incident has happened before! Another time, chasing a wounded Sally, she finds this version of Sally now askew in a part of the ship with multiple dead Sally's all around! Mentally fearful that she may never see her son again, Jess attempts to follow the events of what happened and kill everyone. She soon dons the mask and other clothing that she had seen previously, until in a confrontation with herself, she ends up falling off the ship.
Jess awakes on a beach soon after , and makes it back home However, this time, we hear the audio that was missing Present-Jess sneaks into the house, and using a hammer, bludgeons her past-self to death. Unfortunately, Tommy witnesses this, and Present-Jess assures her son he just had a 'bad dream. Jess then proceeds to drive her son to school, promising that things are going to be different from now on. As they drive along the ocean, a seagull suddenly slams into the windshield, leaving bloody streaks.
Jess pulls over to retrieve the dead bird and throw it into the ocean. However, when she goes to throw it over the edge of the embankment, she sees something that causes her to pause: much like the multiple necklaces and Sally's from before Jess soon spots someone watching them and Victor gives chase.
She and Greg continue on and find "Go To Theater" written in blood on a mirror. After they part, she returns to the dining room, where the food is now rotting. Victor enters, covered in blood, and tries to kill Jess; she fights him off by aggravating a wound at the back of his head.
She hears gunfire and follows it to a theater, where Greg lies dead of a gunshot. Sally and Downey tell Jess that Greg told them she shot him. They accuse her of sending them to the theater. A burlap-masked shooter kills them from a balcony and chases Jess to an outside deck; she fights back and disarms the shooter, who tells her "You have to kill them; it's the only way to get home" before falling overboard.
In other words, we are treated to any number of scenes of people staring longingly out of windows, characters whose previously established behavior changes abruptly the moment that the plot requires it to and too many moments involving a piano given far more symbolic weight that it can possibly bear. Skarsgard is also an excellent actor under normal circumstances but the role of Stefan offers him nothing to sink his teeth into—instead of being asked to illustrate the complicated and haunted aspects that his character should have in order to make him interesting, he appears to have been hired primarily for being able to look good while chopping wood.
As for Clarke, he naturally has to play a less appealing character in order to make the relationship between Rachel and Stefan work, but he comes across as such a blinkered stiff right from the start that it's impossible to discern what she could have possibly seen in him in the first place. I would also probably want to have an experienced fund-raiser on the team in order to support the "well-produced" goal.
The documentary would have several goals: primarily to inform people about how socialized healthcare actually works around the world. Aside from that, it would also aim to explore the downsides to social healthcare.Morgan and Tommy discover an elevator that is running without power descend to their level. Aside from that, it would also aim to explore the downsides to social healthcare. Asking a neighbor who was working in his yard, he claims he didn't see anyone. This movie is for fans of sophisticated narrative concepts and more intellectual, ideas-based horror though there are a few good jumps and a fair sprinkling of gore.
A burlap-masked shooter kills them from a balcony and chases Jess to an outside deck; she fights back and disarms the shooter, who tells her "You have to kill them; it's the only way to get home" before falling overboard. There's an echo of Hitchcock's Vertigo here, too — another psychological thriller set in a hilly city about a man obsessed with a mysterious woman. With the ship stranded and Michelle in desperate need of medical attention, the ship's mate and Michelle's brother depart the ship with her in a motorboat to try to reach Bimini. While diving, Julia sees the ghost of a little boy and begins to drown. Sometime afterward, Jess goes down to the nearby harbor where she accepts the invitation of a friend named Greg Michael Dorman to go sailing on his boat.
The details of this crime remain vague, but brief scenes in a courtroom, during which Jong-su is a solitary figure in the public gallery, are placed in the film like an ominous framing device. Greg tries to radio the coast guard, but finds their communications wavering. The ship also seems to have certain areas that have experienced the same incident multiple times. Desperate to stop and ultimately prevent the loop, Jess sets everything from the first loop into motion, with herself as the shooter. Photo: Hae-mi, childhood friend of Jong-su, is played by first-time actor Jun Jong-seo. She attempts to warn Victor when he catches up to her, only to accidentally impale his head on a wall hook.
They sleep together in her small studio apartment before she leaves for an African holiday.
Along the way they discover a doll floating in the water, which Diana Marvin—the family's youngest daughter—takes as her own. Captain Morgan is still working in the engine room and doesn't hear any of the previous commotion. Suddenly, there is a buzz at the front door. Jess pulls over to retrieve the dead bird and throw it into the ocean.
One of the men charged with this mission is Lewis Morgan Jason Clarke , a recently arrived British captain who, unlike most of his fellow soldiers, tries to treat the locals with some modicum of respect and dignity. National healthcare, social healthcare, free healthcare - whatever you want to call it - is something that I care very deeply about and I feel like now would be a good time for a well-produced documentary on the subject. As they keep moving around the ship, a sudden noise catches their attention. I would also probably want to have an experienced fund-raiser on the team in order to support the "well-produced" goal. They quickly find the captain's log, and they realize that the Queen of Scots was experiencing similar technical difficulties.
As for Clarke, he naturally has to play a less appealing character in order to make the relationship between Rachel and Stefan work, but he comes across as such a blinkered stiff right from the start that it's impossible to discern what she could have possibly seen in him in the first place.
As the sun sets, a stoned Hae-mi performs an impromptu partial striptease beneath a Korean flag that waves listlessly on the horizon. They find that Morgan's boat has drifted away.