I Know What You Did Last Summer


Action / Horror / Mystery / Thriller

Rotten Tomatoes Critics - Rotten 36%
Rotten Tomatoes Audience - Spilled 41%
IMDb Rating 5.7 10 115719


Uploaded By: OTTO
Downloaded 48,972 times
June 21, 2013 at 11:01 PM



Jennifer Love Hewitt as Julie James
Johnny Galecki as Max Neurick
Sarah Michelle Gellar as Helen Shivers
Bridgette Wilson-Sampras as Elsa Shivers
720p.BLU 1080p.BLU
650.44 MB
23.976 fps
1hr 41 min
P/S 5 / 30
1.40 GB
23.976 fps
1hr 41 min
P/S 3 / 25

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by Paul Evans 8 / 10

A great slasher movie

The Mid to late nineties was a great time for those that loved Slasher movies, Scream seemed to reignite a forgotten genre, many followed. One of the best that came in my opinion was I know what you did last Summer. On paper it sounds like all the rest, group of kids on the run from a mad man in a costume with a deadly weapon. There is however a whole lot more to this movie, firstly the direction, I'm watching this twenty years on, and I can't believe how slick it still looks, very well edited, beautifully shot, the use of music is excellent also. It's very well acted, I enjoyed watching Sarah Michelle Gellar and Jennifer Love Hewitt most of all. Some really great scares, less comedic then the delivery in Scream, this was more serious, more blunt. Very enjoyable.

Reviewed by marieltrokan 9 / 10

Recognition betrays itself, so that the inability to recognise gets recognition

The charisma of being terrorized is the non-charisma of being safe

Non-charisma is non-inspiration

Non-inspiration is non-leadership

Non-leadership is equality

Being safe is terror

The equality of terror is the terror of equality

The terror of equality is the terror of symmetry

The terror of symmetry is the symmetry of terror

Terror is destruction

Symmetry is copied image

The copied image of destruction is the original non-image of peace

Non-image is non-observation

Original is non-reaction

Original is non-observation

Non-observation non-observation is observation

The peace of observation is the terror of non-observation

The terror of non-observation is the non-observation of terror

The non-observation of terror is the non-observation of observation

The non-observation of observation is the non-invasion of observation

The non-invasion of observation is the non-scrutiny of scrutiny

The non-scrutiny of scrutiny is the relaxation of criticism

The relaxation of criticism is the criticism of relaxation

Relaxation is suspension

The criticism of suspension is the suspension of criticism

Nothing is criticised so that criticism is given a break

Criticism is nothing so that a break is freed from criticism

Recognition betrays itself, so that the inability to recognise gets recognition

Reviewed by morrison-dylan-fan 6 / 10

It feels like Summer.

Gathering up flicks to view for ICM's poll of the best films from 1997,I read a Facebook post from HMV marking 20 years since this title came out.Shoerly after seeing that post,I found it being added to Netflix UK,and spotted fellow IMDber Red-Barracuda rate it. With all these coincidences, it felt like the perfect time to go on a Summer holiday.

The plot:

Celebrating Helen Shivers being crowned college princess,pals Shivers,her boyfriend Barry Cox, Julie James and her boyfriend Ray Bronson drive home drunk. Paying no attention to the road,the gang run over a man dressed in a long black coat. Believing they would be charged with manslaughter,the group pick up the body and chuck it into the ocean. Just as the body is being thrown, the man screams and puts his hand out. Losing contact with her friends after they all vowed a year ago not to tell anyone of what they did,James is horrified to get an anonymous letter,saying that they know what she did last Summer.

View on the film:

Only keeping a partial reference to the original ending,and the drunk teens run over a person part of Lois Duncan's book, (whose daughter Kaitlyn was killed in an unsolved murder,and who hated this adaptation,with the book being about the remorse the teens (none of whom are killed) have over taking the life of an innocent man) the screenplay by Kevin Williamson hooks into his most streamline take on the Slasher genre,with Williamson's pop culture- driven dialogue being clipped to a handful of stray lines of dialogue,and the set-pieces lacking any serious feeling of danger. Locking the door on a person being trapped in a car whilst a nutter waits outside, (a major theme of his work) Williamson gathers a surprisingly nasty group for the slayings,with their blunt exchanges stubbing out any chance of empathy growing for any member of the gang.

Despite being filmed in California, director Jim Gillespie (despite this being a big hit,he would not direct again until 2002's The Legacy) & cinematographer Denis Crossan give the movie a very good small,fishing town vibe,as slick tracking shots catch the daily prep of seafood in the background,as the teens get slayed. Appearing to be inspired by the Giallo sub-genre, Gillespie gives the black coat- wearing psycho ultra-stylised Slasher set-pieces,from the killer hiding in smoke-covered rooms,to the face of the murderer being revealed via a reflection in the glasses of a victim,as Julie James is reminded what she did last Summer.

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