Brooklyn 45, from writer-director Ted Geoghegan, takes place in a single location — a Brooklyn brownstone — during a singular period of time — the Christmas after World War II drew to a close. Utilizing both its single location and its unique setting in time, Brooklyn 45 is a chilling and emotional film that looks at PTSD, xenophobia, and the ethical dilemmas of war through the lens of one séance gone horrifically wrong. It’s striking and uncomfortably relevant to modern times despite taking place almost a century ago and while it won’t make you jump out of your seat often, it’s a scary look at the effects of war and the ghosts, both real and imagined, that haunt the public consciousness.
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