Hollow Reviews

  • If "Hollow" is found footage, then for gosh's sake, put it back. The only shocking thing about this British direct-to-video import is how it ever got made in the first place.

    Paul Chambers — Movie Chambers

  • Like found footage horror movies? You'll change your mind after enduring the British import Hollow

    Christian Toto — Big Hollywood

  • Eschewing the cheap shocks so many horrors use, Axelgaard sustains the tension and dread until the end.

    James Mottram — The List

  • The film's a goner but hopefully the four talented actors at its centre will make it out alive.

    Dean Essner — This is London

  • Generates a suitably creepy atmosphere and pulls off a couple of decent scary moments, but the found-footage conceit wears very thin and the plot never really comes together.

    Matthew Turner — ViewLondon

  • Camcorded, Suffolk-set drivel about four friends drawn to a haunted tree.

    Robbie Collin — Daily Telegraph

  • Although the plot gets a bit draggy, it holds our interest due to the interaction between the characters.

    Rich Cline — Shadows on the Wall

  • The post-'Blair Witch' shaky-cam horror movie, already teetering on the edge of oblivion, drops off a cliff with this micro-budget British effort ...

    Nigel Floyd — Time Out

  • (Hollow movie review at Film Threat)

    Dean Essner — Film Threat

  • Proceedings switch from quietly creepy to loudly exasperating as relationship woes replace scares, the early promise proving a largely empty threat.

    Matt Glasby — Total Film

  • A so-so spookfest that offers few surprises.

    Kim Newman — Empire Magazine

  • Solid, largely naturalistic performances and a nice technical package offset, if only for hardcore genre enthusiasts, a story whose bump-in-the-night eeriness reaches a level of diminishing return long before its end.

    Brent Simon — Shockya.com

  • suffers from being in an overcrowded market of low-budget shakicam features, and does not offer quite enough in the way of new ideas, so that, unlike the ancient tree at its centre, the film never really manages to stand out or overshadow its competition.

    Anton Bitel — Eye for Film

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