The Sixth Sense
Captivating, engaging, interesting, and enjoyable are descriptions of this year’s best film, The Sixth Sense. In this movie, Bruce Willis is Dr. Malcolm Crowe, a psychiatrist who begins helping a young boy named Cole. After working together for a few weeks, Cole tells Dr. Crowe that he has a sixth sense and he can see ghosts. I’m jealous. Here’s someone who has six senses and I don’t even have five! The ghosts that Cole sees are actually people who have died as a result of some horrific event. Dr. Crowe tells Cole that maybe instead of being afraid, he should talk to the ghosts and sees what they want. (That’s easy for him to say.) I’m afraid I can’t add much more without divulging the terrific, surprising finish. In fact, the movie does offer great clues about the ending, but I have an excuse for not seeing them. This is drama, thrills, and horror all rolled in to one fantastic film, and don’t worry – it didn’t have excess violence or gore. This is a great story, excellent acting and a superb movie. I give it an A rating.
This movie has been given a PG-13 rating by the MPAA
Although I am blind, I can appreciate a good movie as well as sighted individuals.
I rely more on a good story line than special effects.