What? Could the dialog have been a little clearer as to what building the "Abattoir" had to do with Crone's family's suffering in Hell? Will they be released from Hell now? Where will they go? What did THEY do to get to Hell (Hell being a personal affair). Where was the misty ghost of the murderer who killed Julie's family? Does his absence in that scene mean Julie actually killed her family? If you kill someone accidentally (without murder in your heart), that is not enough to damn one to Hell, biblically speaking. So, if she didn't kill her family, she did not transgress. Ugh... problems, problems.
I am consistently dismayed at the reviews I read on Amazon. They often appear to be arbitrary, without a defined system in place. When you think about it, that's useless. I want to offer a suggestion to those inclined to rate film: Have a system of rating. Arbitrary rating is stupid, and helps no one. It just makes you feel important, and Amazon knows it (which is why they offer the option). So here's a method that could make rating a semi-meaningful thing for others and make you (as a film rater) have some real relevance: There are 10 criteria (below). Rate each individual criteria by the same 5 star rating system (poor, fair, good, very good, excellent) used for the final review. To earn 1 final review rating star in your review you 2 of the criteria must be good or above. A half star is earned for any 2 criteria combination of fair/good. A quarter star is earned for 2 fairs, and no stars for poor (who wants to reward poor work?). Add everything up after rating each of the ten criteria, and you have a meaningful rating for others to look at and take seriously. If you have a quarter star left over it gets dropped. Here's the list of 10 criteria:
2. Plot Development
3. Character Development
7. Special Effects
I know there are additional criteria one could rate, like stunts, makeup, etc... But for ease of use you should include stunts under Direction, and make up under Special Effects, etc... Maybe, over time, ratings will become more than a mere Amazon gimmick used to make Prime purchasers feel relevant. Remember: Relevance is both subjective and earned. But to be relevant to others, you must be relevant to them, otherwise you're just faking it.