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Storyline: The “sematary” is up to its old zombie-raising tricks again. This time, the protagonists are Jeff Matthews, whose mother died in a Hollywood stage accident, and Drew Gilbert, a boy coping with an abusive stepfather.

Pet Sematary 2

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Pet Sematary 2

Directors: Mary Lambert

Duration: 100 min

Quality: HD

Release: 1992

IMDb: 4.7

Pet Sematary 2
Edward Furlong
Anthony Edwards
Clancy Brown
Mary Lambert

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Pet Sematary 2

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Pet Sematary Two 1992


Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.

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Critic Consensus: No consensus yet.

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Critic Reviews for Pet Sematary Two

It’s a sequel that really should never have been made.

Pet Sematary II looks like a feature that quickly slipped out of Lambert’s control, and she decided to drive the production into the ground out of spite.

Life’s too short to spend an hour-and-a-half of it watching hollow cinematic dreck like Pet Sematary Two. There are some neat gory bits, though.

An easy sequel to “dig”! A Hip Horror Film for Teens

A needless sequel, but a pretty good one all the same.

The first one was bad enough as is.

A movie that didn’t need to made with a sequel that didn’t need to made.

Caso o roteirista deste filme morra, por favor, não o enterre no cemitério indígena visto na história.

Audience Reviews for Pet Sematary Two

Pet Sematary two is a pretty bad sequel to a very good horror flick. As usual, the filmmakers decided to create a follow-up to a fun horror flick, but this time around, the sequel really doesn’t pay off. The film may appeal to gore fans, as it is very gruesome and director Mary Lambert leaves nothing out. This sequel acts as if it forgets the first film, that actually delivered terror; but this time around, it just delivers on the bloodletting. What I loved about the original was the supernatural elements that rounded out a good story, and in fact it probably was the best work by author Stephen King. Pet Sematary tries to amp up the game by providing more blood and gore and the film doesn’t stand out. I felt that this film missed the mark and didn’t deliver anything aside from gore. A good story would have helped, but the film lacked in that department. I felt the film lacked anything really interesting that would make it watchable. This sequel relies more on gore than anything, and it’s fine if that’s what you’re expecting, but to those who loved those who loved the original, this will most likely disappoint you. As far as sequels are concerned, this follow-up is bad to mediocre and with only the gore factor to deliver its horror, the film ends up being a waste of time. There are a few decent elements here and there, but as a whole; the film doesn’t work and like I previously stated, it’s a disappointment. The film could have been much better and the filmmakers could have thought of a better plot, but it’s just bland.

Gus Gilbert: No Brain, no pain. think about it. “Raise Some Hell.” Pet Sematary Two was surprising because it wasn’t nearly as horrible as I thought it would be. It’s still bad, but it has its entertaining parts. It doesn’t make much sense to make a remake of Pet Sematary, but it happened, and it could have turned out much worse. Comparatively to the first one, it’s not as creepy(and the first one wasn’t that creepy). This one has a whole lot going on when nothing is going on. The movie is weird, goofy and over the top. The plot is slightly more ridiculous than that of the first, but nothing new is really established; just more of it. Basically it’s the first movie, but uses the end of the first movie and makes it pretty much the whole film. There are a lot more deaths and a lot more blood and the whole thing comes off as a mess. It isn’t scary and they try to make up for that by making it funny, when it should be scary. Sometimes it works to an extent, but most of the time it just comes off as annoying. There’s a lot of family drama involved like in the original, but it isn’t used as well and most of it just comes off as laughable. What I did like about this more than the first was that the acting was better. I know that isn’t saying that much. I liked Edward Furlong in his role as the grieving young kid. On a whole the movie isn’t good at all. It makes no effort to stand apart from the first and really is just a bad sequel of a not so great horror film.

Not as good as the first, but it brings in a large amount of gore, which feels humorously over the top at times. I liked it.

Passable sequel, but barely worth watching. Possibly only of interest for nostalgic reasons. I think if you watched it as a new release now, you would be pretty disappointed with it. Plot pretty crap, some of it makes no sense, and quite honestly was bored half way through it. Missing the creepiness of the first one. Now THAT was a film to give you nightmares!

Pet Sematary Two

Pet Sematary Two

Directed by

Produced by

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Editing by

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Release date

August 28, 1992 ( 1992-08-28 )

Running time

Pet Sematary Two is a 1992 American horror film directed by Mary Lambert and sequel to the 1989 film Pet Sematary, starring Edward Furlong, Anthony Edwards, Jared Rushton and Clancy Brown.

A 13-year-old boy named Jeff Matthews and his father Chase (who works as a veterinarian) moves to Ludlow, Maine after the accidental death of his mother, Renee during the production of her latest film. Jeff learns about the cursed Indian bural ground and what happened to the Creed family.

One day, his friend Drew’s dog, Zowie, is fatally shot by Gus Gilbert, Drew’s stepfather (who also happens to be the town sheriff) for chasing Gus’s pet rabbits. It’s also revealed that Gus was in love with Renee 20 years ago and since she rejected him, Gus has been venting his ire on everything and everybody around him.

Jeff and Drew decided to bury Zowie at the Indian cemetery, in order to bring it back to life which works, but there are some side effects. Zowie becomes uncharacteristically fierce and its eyes have an unnatural glow to them, especially in daylight.

Gus grounds Drew for skipping school to bury Zowie (because Gus demanded that he do so). When Chase treats Zowie for his gunshot wound, it doesn’t heal and even more bizarre is that Zowie has no heartbeat. After Chase sends a sample of Zowie’s blood to a lab and it turns out that Zowie’s cells have completely deteriorated and they are no different from those of a dead canine.

Jeff goes to the pet cemetery on Halloween for a night of horror stories, notably about the Creed murders. The still-grounded Drew goes along on his mom’s orders and wants to get even with Gus for repeatedly and unfavorably comparing her to Renee.

Gus comes to the cemetery looking for Drew. He beats up his stepson after chasing off all the other kids save Jeff, who is swatted away like a fly when he tries to stop Gus’s bullying. He rips up a gravemarker and is about to hit Drew with it when Zowie appears and fatally mauls Gus whom both boys subsequently bury at the Indian cemetery.

Gus returns to life; he now moves stiffly and rarely speaks, but does treat his wife and stepson better. However, he becomes increasingly crude and sadistic, sexually assaulting Drew’s mother and brutally skinning his pet rabbits for supper.

Meanwhile, Zowie breaks out of the veterinary clinic and kills three cats before entering Chase’s home and attacking him & Chase’s arm ends up getting injured. A day later, Jeff encounters school bully Clyde Parker who is about to sever Jeff’s nose using the wheel-spokes of his own motorcycle when Gus shows up. He sends Jeff home, then murders Clyde as Drew looks on.

Gus traps Drew inside their house with the savage Zowie. Drew escapes through a window just as his mother arrives home. Gus’s police car chases them down the highway; he finally kills them both, by forcing their car into a collision with a truck. Gus drags Clyde’s body off to the cursed burial ground: “I’m takin’ you up the hill, Clyde, buddy. That’s the way the Indians did it.”

That night, Jeff decides to reanimate his mom by using the Indian burial ground`s power. Gus exhumes her corpse, and brings it to Jeff at the burial ground. When Chase hears that his wife’s grave has been robbed by Gus, he rushes to the Gilbert house. There he is attacked by Zowie and then by Gus, who is wielding an electric drill. Chase shoots and kills them both.

After coming back to life, Renee stabs and murders the Matthews’ housekeeper, Marjorie. Jeff confronts his undead mother in the attic and they embrace. Chase arrives home and urges Jeff to get away from Renee, who says she wants to spend quality time with her husband.

An undead Clyde arrives and attempts to kill Jeff first with an ax, and then with an ice-skate. Renee locks Chase and both of the boys in the house which she then sets on fire. Jeff kills Clyde with a severed insulated cable & then breaks down the attic door to reach his father.

Renee wants Jeff to stay and join her in death, saying she loves him, but Jeff drags Chase out of the house as Renee is destroyed by the flames & her last words are, “Dead is better!” In the end, Jeff and Chase leave Ludlow for Los Angeles, California.

  • Edward Furlong as Jeff Matthews
  • Anthony Edwards as Chase Matthews
  • Clancy Brown as Gus Gilbert
  • Jared Rushton as Clyde Parker
  • Jason McGuire as Drew Gilbert
  • Darlanne Fluegel as Renee Hallow/Matthews
  • Lisa Waltz as Amanda Gilbert
  • Sarah Trigger as Marjorie Hargrove

Production Edit

“Pet Sematary Two” was filmed from January 13, 1992 to March 5, 1992 in Senoia, Georgia, Peachtree City, Georgia and Coweta County, Georgia.

When the production on the film began, director Mary Lambert was set to film it in Maine, like the first one, but the producers switched production to Georgia because they were concerned about Maine’s winter weather during that time and Georgia’s topiary was similar to Maine.

Box Office Edit

Pet Sematary Two” debuted at #3 at the box office (behind films Honeymoon in Vegas and Unforgiven, grossing $4,825,100 during its opening weekend and domestically grossing $17,092,453.

Critical Reception Edit

On Rotten Tomatoes, “Pet Sematary Two” reported that 26% of 19 surveyed critics gave the film a positive review and the average rating was 3.8/10.

Stephen Holden of The New York Times wrote that the film “is much better at special effects than at creating characters or telling a coherent story”.

Kevin Thomas of the Los Angeles Times wrote in his review of the film: “Not nearly as scary as the 1989 original, it nonetheless expresses and attempts to resolve in bold mythological terms the anxieties of being 13.

Variety wrote: “Pet Sematary Two is about 50% better than its predecessor, which is to say it’s not very good at all.”

Richard Harrington from The Washington Post likened it to “an elongated Tales from the Crypt” episode and criticized the script as a rehash of the original.

Jay Carr of The Boston Globe called it “better entertainment than the first Pet Sematary” but more of a remake than a sequel while Patrick Naugle of DVD Verdict wrote, “Everything about Pet Sematary Two stinks like the dead.”

Trailer Edit

Pet Sematary II Original Theatrical Trailer

Pet Sematary 1989


Critics Consensus: Pet Sematary is a bruising horror flick that wears its quirks on its sleeves, to the detriment of its scare factor.

Tomatometer Not Available.


Critic Consensus: Pet Sematary is a bruising horror flick that wears its quirks on its sleeves, to the detriment of its scare factor.

Pet Sematary Photos

Movie Info

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Critic Reviews for Pet Sematary

As a metaphor for the terrible decisions people make and never learn, Pet Sematary maintains a building sense of dread.

This a silly movie, also overwrought, fusing the two until it approaches something grand and gonzo and tragic and meaningful.

Without any real scares, there’s no reason at all for this movie to exist.

A silly and tedious horror drama.

It bombs despite King adapting the screenplay from his novel.

a flawed, but still bracingly horrific film of ideas, one that maintains with substantial impact the novel’s tragic themes about death and the limitations of human control

. one of the most witless horror movies I’ve sat through, essentially a zombie ghost story that’s wholly predictable throughout.

Haunting, sorrowful and reverberatingly eerie. Above all, Pet Sematary is a remarkably mature and thought-provoking look at the mysterious nature of death and the complexity of the grieving process.

Typically creepy Stephen King fodder.

A true-blue bruise of a horror flick, packed with unsettling images, shocking demises, and a wonderfully apt sense of macabre humor.

A ghost, a zombie cat, a murderous toddler, and Herman Munster. What’s not to love?

Audience Reviews for Pet Sematary

King’s screenplay (adapted from his own novel) is generally well structured despite its flaws, but the movie suffers mainly from a stiff dialogue and Lambert’s poor, amateurish direction, which has trouble even with the most basic things like the geography of the scenes.

When it comes to Stephen King adaptations, it seems that the less he actually has to do with it, the better it ultimately is. This seems to be a case of a creative mind not being able to see the big picture. King wrote the screenplay for this film and made them follow it rigorously, also helping scout locations only 20 miles from his own home in Maine, being on set during most of production, and even providing a cameo as a minister. King is undoubtedly one of the foremost couriers from the land of the dead, and a true master of horror, that cannot be denied, but he puts too much into the pacing of scenes and doesn’t pay constant attention to the plotting. What happens is that a film that should be a bit bare boned actually has meaning to its scenes, yet also drags its carcass across the screen. The situation set up is enticing and the comparison between the sanctity of life and the desecration of zombie-like demons is interesting and permissive. Other than the pacing, there isn’t much to pick apart in this film, because the atmosphere, cinematography, and cast are extraordinarily perfect. Again, on the cast, there are some superb choices, especially when it comes to choosing Fred Gwynne (“The Munsters”) as the old, Southern neighbor who knows a bit more than he lets on. You can see the complicated framework of his past and his horror at the actions that his neighbor takes. Also a great pick was the child actor who plays the devilish Gage (Hughes). He’s a loveable angel one minute and a malicious demon the next, and that seamless transition is what makes some of the last scenes in the movie very frightening. The father (Midkiff) on the other hand is wooden and unlikeable, mostly because he never seems like a father, and more like an outsider who continually screws up. That and the character’s supposed insanity does not come through, which make his final actions seem like that of a dolt. The ending ultimately pays for the pacing, because that’s where the only scary bits of the film lie, and that’s disappointing. Otherwise it has an eerie atmosphere and some grotesque visuals, so it’s worth watching for sure.

Pet Sematary is a very good horror film and believe it or not somebody can make a good horror film out of a Stephen King novel. Mary Lambert does a great job with this film and manages to bring across King’s creepy story pretty well. Most people may avoid this, but they should check it out. This film is surprisingly good, and is definitely one of the better King adaptations. Above all, this is one of the scariest of all of King’s creations, and those who loved the book will definitely enjoy this film. This is a terrific film that delivers solid scares, and fans of the book like myself will enjoy it. I find this film adaptation to be very underrated, and it doesn’t deserve the flack it has received. As far as horror films are concerned, Pet Sematary delivers a memorable and terrifying viewing experience. The film has a good cast that deliver on-screen. Actor Fred Gwynne is probably the best here, and the lead actor Dale Midkiff is good as well. This film is better than what most people would think. As far as I’m concerned, this is one of the better King adaptations that really stands out and delivers effective terror. Director Mary Lambert keeps the terror coming and the film has good atmosphere with a sense of evil, dread and helplessness. This is what makes horror so much fun to watch. Pet Sematary has all the elements that would make for a good, entertaining horror film. If you’re a Stephen King fan, then check this one out. This film has plenty of effective creepy moments to give you a good scare.

Pet Sematary (film)

Pet Sematary (sometimes referred to as Stephen King’s Pet Sematary) is a 1989 horror film adaptation of Stephen King’s novel of the same name. Directed by Mary Lambert and written by King, the film features Dale Midkiff as Louis Creed, Denise Crosby as Rachel Creed, Blaze Berdahl as Ellie Creed, Miko Hughes as Gage Creed, and Fred Gwynne as Jud Crandall. Andrew Hubatsek was cast for Zelda’s role.

A sequel, Pet Sematary Two, was released which was met with less financial and critical success.

The Creed family moves into a new home, close to a road where high-speed truckers often carelessly drive by. They befriend their neighbor, Jud Crandall (Fred Gwynne), who tells them about a pet cemetery nearby.

Later Louis Creed (Dale Midkiff), working at the University of Maine at Orono hospital, treats a car accident victim named Victor Pascow (Brad Greenquist), who dies on the operating table, but not before suddenly grabbing Louis and whispering a mysterious and cryptic message to him just before expiring. That night, in what is seemingly a dream, Victor visits Louis in his sleep, warning him about the burial ground. Louis wakes up to find his feet covered in dirt.

Church, a British Shorthair cat owned by Louis’s daughter Ellie (Blaze Berdahl), is run over by a truck on the road in front of their house while Rachel, Ellie, and Gage are in Chicago. Jud takes Louis to a burial ground beyond the pet cemetery they visited earlier. He buries the cat underneath a cairn. Church is brought back to life, but is an evil shell of himself; he attacks Louis and reeks of decomposition. Jud tells Louis about the grounds. Louis asks if a person was ever buried in the grounds.

Sometime later, Louis’s young son, Gage (Miko Hughes), is tragically run over by a truck on the same road during a picnic and is killed. Louis considers burying Gage in the burial grounds. Jud tries to dissuade him from doing so, telling him about a young man from town, Timmy Baterman, who died in service during World War II. His father, Bill, placed his son’s corpse into the Micmac burial ground, only to have it reanimate and terrify the townsfolk. Jud and three of his friends tried to burn down the house with the son in it, but Bill was attacked by Timmy, both perishing in the fire. Jud believes that the place made Gage die because he introduced Louis to it. Jud concludes by saying “Sometimes dead is better.”

Ellie and Rachel travel to Chicago, but Ellie is reluctant, as she had a bad dream about her father, Gage and Pascow. She begs Louis to go with them, but he declines. Louis heads to the cemetery Gage is buried in, intending to exhume his son’s body. He is met at the graveyard by Victor, who tells him the barrier was not meant to be crossed, and that the ground is sour.

In Chicago Ellie has a nightmare, stating that Victor warned her that Louis is going to do something really bad, and that he is trying to help because Louis tried to save his life. Rachel, with a little help from Victor, whose spirit is still inside the house, realizes who her daughter is talking about and calls Jud after Louis does not answer the phone. She asks if he has seen Louis, and then tells him she is returning. He warns her not to, but she has already hung up.

Louis digs up Gage’s body, taking his son’s corpse to the burial ground. Victor’s spirit once again tries to stop Louis, but he buries Gage at the Micmac grounds. Louis returns home, exhausted from his activities. Gage later arrives and enters his father’s room, removing a scalpel from one of his bags. He heads for Jud’s house, and slices Jud’s Achilles tendon, slashes his mouth, and rips his throat out, while Church watches.

Rachel arrives home, hearing something that sounds like her late sister, Zelda (Andrew Hubatsek), calling her name, then Gage’s laughter. She enters Jud’s house to find Gage, dressed in one of Jud’s old hats and one of his canes. He tells her he brought her something, and shows her Louis’s scalpel. Thinking nothing of it, Rachel hugs her son in disbelief, and is stabbed presumably through the eye.

Louis wakes up to find Gage’s muddy footprints on the floor, his doctor’s bag opened and his scalpel gone. He receives a call from Gage saying, “Come play with me daddy! First I played with Jud, and then I played with mommy. We had an awful good time. Now I want to play with YOU.”

Preparing shots of morphine, Louis heads to Jud’s house, running into Church once more. He distracts the cat with a raw steak, then gives him a shot of morphine, killing the cat almost instantaneously. He heads into the house, once more taunted by Gage, and prepares the second shot of morphine. Louis searches the house only to have Rachel’s corpse fall from the attic, hung by her neck. Gage leaps from the attic door, biting and stabbing Louis. Finally getting his reanimated son off him, Louis grabs a morphine shot. Gage heads for him again, scalpel in hand, but Louis injects the boy with the shot. Gage walks away muttering, “No fair”, until he slumps against a wall, dead. Louis soaks the house in kerosene and sets it on fire, carrying his wife’s body out. Victor watches, knowing what he is doing, and tells Louis he is sorry, and not to bury Rachel in the same place. The now-insane Louis replies that he waited too long with Gage, and that it will work with his wife because she just died.

Louis plays solitaire at home while he waits. At midnight, an undead Rachel comes through the kitchen door, walking towards her husband. She coos, “Darling. ” and the two embrace, kissing. Rachel reaches for a knife on the kitchen table and grabs it slowly. The screen blacks out as Louis screams.

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