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The Woman In Black: Angel Of Death (2013)

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Status: Pre-Production

Category: Film

Genre: Horror

Country of origin: UK

Language: English

Running time: TBD mins

Directed by: Tom Harper

Written by: Jon Croker

Produced by: eOne , Hammer , Talisman , Alliance Films

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As bombs rain down on London during the Blitz of World War II, a group of school children are evacuated with Eve, their young and beautiful schoolteacher, to the safety of the English countryside. Taken to an old and empty estate, cut-off by a causeway from the mainland, they are left at Eel Marsh House.

One by one the children begin acting strangely and Eve, with the help of local military commander Harry, discovers that the group has awoken a dark force even more terrifying and evil than the city’s air raids. Eve must now confront her own demons to save the children and survive THE WOMAN IN BLACK.





29 April 2013, Jeremy Irvine and Phoebe Fox Join 'The Woman In Black: Angel of Death'

The follow-up to the global box office reunites the production team and will be directed by Tom Harper. LONDON --  Jeremy Irvine (War Horse) and Phoebe...





21 Apr 2014, 9:48am

Very much want this film to be as great a success as the first Woman in Black film. Therefore I hope you have ironed out problems with the script which are evident from the novelisation. The Spitfires flying in 1940 were the Mark IIs and did not have "two front-mounted machine guns". In fact they had six machine guns hidden in the wing. The big prominent jobs the writer is thinking is the the Mark Vb with two prominent canons (and four concealed machine guns), which first flew in combat in Spring 1941. Despite Dr. Who's Captain Jack. there are no Captains in the RAF. There are "Group Captains", but that is a very senior rank equivalent of Colonel in the army and not likely to be a flying squaddie. There were no Lancaster or Halifaxes flying operationally in the RAF in 1940. The Halifax flew its first operation also in Spring 1941. The Lancaster however did not fly ops until 1942. Okay, despite this nit-picking, I wish the film great success.