Hawke

New poster for Scott Derrickson’s thriller The Black Phone reveals Ethan Hawke’s terrifying villain. Based on the brief tale by Joe Hill, The Black Phone follows a little fellow who is abducted by a serial executioner and taken to a ridiculous basement where a disconnected black phone sits and is associated with the spirits of the executioner’s past casualties. The casualties being referred to attempt to help the kid escape, while the masked executioner torments him. Hawke stars as the villain, a twisted executioner who wears a frightening mask to scare his casualties and conceal his personality.

Only ahead of the Fantastic Fest debut, director Scott Derrickson revealed the poster for the movie, which shows a masked Hawke looking terrifying. According to author Joe Hill’s story, which is a lean into youngsters’ abduction fears, the poster carries the tagline “Never Talk to Strangers,” which is apt. Hawke will probably wear various masks in the film, as has been teased in other photos from the film, yet this could possibly be his standard guise. Look at the poster underneath:

While Hawke says he broke his “no villain” rule for the film, he also appears to have broken it for his part in the Disney+ Marvel series Moon Knight, which is presently underway. Hawke’s character hasn’t been revealed for the show yet, however it has been labeled as that of a villain inverse Oscar Isaac’s Moon Knight. Derrickson is coming out of the MCU, having coordinated 2016’s Doctor Strange prior to dropping out of Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness due to creative contrasts, with director Sam Raimi picking up the reins. The Black Phone is the director’s first movie since exiting the task.

With the audience reaction at CinamaCon to the trailer being so intense, it will be interesting to check whether the film experiences everyone’s expectations. Fantastic Fest reactions will definitely give a superior idea of that, however repulsiveness is frequently a firmly emotional type. Like satire, loathsomeness has many shades of what audiences may or may not find scary, which is the same with regards to what may or may not be entertaining. In the event that the early reactions to the trailer and the impending screening reactions are anything to pass by, not to mention the creepy new poster, The Black Phone could be the following Blumhouse ghastliness hit.

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