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In the Mouth of Madness is a 1994 American horror film directed and scored by John Carpenter and written by Michael De Luca. It stars Sam Neill, Julie Carmen, Jürgen Prochnow, David Warner and Charlton Heston. Informally, the film is the third installment in Carpenter's Apocalypse Trilogy, preceded by The Thing and Prince of Darkness.
Sam Neill as John Trent
Julie Carmen as Linda Styles
Jürgen Prochnow as Sutter Cane
David Warner as Dr. Wrenn
John Glover as Saperstein
Bernie Casey as Robinson
Kali Rocha as Agency Assistant
Peter Jason as Mr. Paul
Charlton Heston as Jackson Harglow
Frances Bay as Mrs. Pickman
Wilhelm von Homburg as Simon
This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (June 2018)
Michael De Luca wrote the script in the late 1980s and one of the first directors he offered it to was John Carpenter, who initially passed on the project. New Line Cinema later announced production in 1989 with director Tony Randel attached to direct. Later Mary Lambert was also attached to direct. A few years later, Carpenter signed on as director in December 1992 and filming took place from August to October 1993.
The town scenes in Hobb's End were filmed on Main Street Unionville, and the exterior of the Black Church is actually the Cathedral of the Transfiguration. Both are located in Markham, Ontario.
In the Mouth of Madness premiered at Italy's Noir in Festival in December 1994 and was then released on February 3rd, 1995 in the United States. For its worldwide release, the film opened at the #4 spot and grossed $3,441,807 on 1,510 theaters in its first weekend. It fell to #7 in its second week before leaving the top 10 in week three. The film ended up grossing $8,924,549 on a budget ranging from $8-$14 million, making it a box office failure.
Following the early VHS releases, a Blu-ray Disc version of the film by New Line Cinema was released in 2013. In 2016, the film was re-released on DVD by Warner Archive Collection. Shout! Factory re-released the film on Blu-ray in a Collector's Edition form in 2018.
On review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, In the Mouth of Madness holds an approval rating of 59% based on 46 reviews, with a weighted average rating of The website's critical consensus reads, "If it fails to make the most of its intriguing premise, In the Mouth of Madness remains a decent enough diversion for horror fans and John Carpenter completists." On Metacritic the film has a weighted average score of 53 out of 100, based on 17 critics, indicating "mixed or average reviews".
Critics generally agreed that the film had good technical aspects, mostly in the form of its special effects, acting, and directing, but suffered from being too complicated, confusing, pretentious, and underwhelming. Roger Ebert gave the film a mixed two-out-of-four stars, complimenting Neill's acting and Carpenter's work as a director, but ultimately said the film fell flat due to its screenplay, saying "...one wonders how In the Mouth of Madness might have turned out if the script had contained even just a little more wit and ambition". Gene Siskel gave the film the same rating, as did James Berardinelli, who said the film "comes close to doing something interesting but gets cold feet" and is "confusing, weird, and not very involving", comparing the film to buying an exotic sports car owned only to be driven slowly. Entertainment Weekly gave the film a C+ rating.
In negative reviews, Mick LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle said the film was "cheesy horror celebrating the power of cheesy horror, while pretending to be appalled" and gave the film a one-out-of-four star rating. Fred Topel of said the film was "too confusing" and "hard to follow", giving the film a one-out-of-five rating. In fully positive reviews from the time period, the Los Angeles Times gave it an A, calling it "a thinking person's horror picture that dares to be as cerebral as it is visceral", later listing the film as one of the best of 1995. Seattle Times also gave the film a very positive review, saying "in a horror scene oversatured with flashy surface-floating images that only serve to briefly shock, Carpenter has the audacity to create a genuinely horrifying concept that dives beneath the surface and brings back a story that will stick with its audiences like a bloody adhesive." In a later review, Chris Stuckmann also awarded the film with an A, noting its ambition, creativity, and originality alongside Carpenter's direction. Reel Film Reviews gave the film a three-out-of-four star rating.