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We use cookies and other tracking technologies to improve your browsing experience on our site, show personalized content and targetedanalyze site traffic, and understand where our audiences come from. To learn more or opt-out, read our Cookie Policy. When Brian De Palma paid intelligent, self-conscious homage to Alfred Hitchcock in movies like Dressed to Kill and Body Doublehe was derided by critics as a rip-off artist.


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The child psychologist suffers, ironically, from a crippling disorder herself: agoraphobia. Her contacts these days are predictably few. She was forced to give up her practice after the condition reared up. Her only company is her cat, Punch—unless you count the wine she quaffs and the pills she pops. The only people she sees regularly are her own shrink, who dutifully visits her once a week; and her tenant, David, who lives in her basement. Well, Anna does see her neighbors, too—albeit from behind her curtains. She watches them come, watches them go.

Anna meets year-old Ethan first, when he drops off some lavender candles—a gift from his mom, he says. He seems quiet. A safe space, she says. Next thing she knows, she wakes up, staring at a kindly face framed by flowing gray hair. Soon, the two women are talking over a bottle of wine, sharing stories and confiding, perhaps, a secret or two. And she worries how Alastair might be impacting her sensitive son. Anna may have agoraphobia.

She watches everyone in the neighborhood, but she starts watching the Russells particularly closely.

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Good thing, too. Our protagonist, Anna, is a deeply troubled woman.

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Her flaws are many. But in terms of just sheer goodness, perhaps the best person in the film is Detective Little. While his partner looks at Anna and sees a crazy lady just wasting their time, Det. Little treats Anna with a great deal of compassion while still trying to suss out the truth. He rarely lets his compassion get in the way of his job. One of the apartments that Anna watches is the site of frequent prayer meetings. Jane doodles a picture of a woman while she and Anna talk, and the woman looks almost like a saint.

We hear a mention of Christmas. Some events take place during Halloween. The victim goes to the window, hand bloodied, and smears the window with red as she ple for help. Anna apparently tried to commit suicide sometime before the movie takes place. And those tendencies are not all in the past, either. Someone slips in a puddle of blood and falls. Anna cuts her hand on a broken drinking glass. A man slaps a teenage boy.

A cat hurts its paw.

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Someone sports a lot of bruises shortly after being attacked. A character has spent time in the clink for assault.

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One person admits to having pathologically murderous tendencies, describing how a victim took five minutes to die after she fell while the murderer soaked it all in. Anna is not well. Her husband cautions her about it. She loses track of everything, from her phone to her cat to her sanity, and her substance use causes the police to seriously doubt her observations.

She and viewers do indeed witness some hallucinogenic moments. A hospitalized character is cautioned about getting addicted to pain killers. We hear that someone violated his parole. Characters lie. Based on a book of the same name and written by Daniel Mallory under the pseudonym A. FinnThe Woman in the Window is about as Hitchcockian as 21 st -century thrillers come. And eventually it rises into a wild, violent, Psycho -like crescendo. But, being the 21 st -century thriller it is, The Woman in the Window comes with a lot more problematic content than Hitchcock ever used.

But audiences thought they got an eyeful anyway. Not good enoughmodern audiences and moviemakers say. Real thrillers, apparently, have to shock desensitized viewers in evermore gratuitous ways. Even if a film is predominantly a psychological thriller, like this one, showing physical trauma is a requirement today, it seems. But I do know what Plugged In would. Paul Asay has been part of the Plugged In staff sincewatching and reviewing roughly 15 quintillion movies and television shows. The author of several books, Paul loves to find spirituality in unexpected places, including popular entertainment, and he loves all things superhero.

Feel free to follow him on Twitter AsayPaul. Blog Podcast Window girl sex game. The Woman in the Window. Content Caution Heavy Kids. Heavy Teens. Heavy Adults. Share on facebook. Share on twitter.

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Share on. In Theaters. May 14, Amy Adams as Dr. Home Release Date.

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Joe Wright. Paul Asay. Positive Elements Our protagonist, Anna, is a deeply troubled woman. Spiritual Elements One of the apartments that Anna watches is the site of frequent prayer meetings. Drug and Alcohol Content Anna is not well.

Other Negative Elements We hear that someone violated his parole. Conclusion Based on a book of the same name and written by Daniel Mallory under the pseudonym A. Back to Top. More by Paul Asay. Latest Reviews. Trollhunters: Rise of the Titans Read Review ». Dream Horse Read Review ». Spiral Read Review ». Weekly Reviews Straight to your Inbox! Movies TV Music. Games Books Donate.