This is the official movie trailer of Jennifer's body starring Megan Fox.

The Plot:

Written by Diablo Cody, Jennifer's Body is a 2009 sexy, comedy horror film directed by Karyn Kusama. Jennifer Fox stars in the lead role as Jennifer who is a typical high school cheerleader who has been the object of most males desires. In an act of desperation to land a record deal, Jennifer participate in a Satanic ritual by a rock band but horribly turns into a demon feeding off her male classmates in High School.

Her best friend, Needy tries to stop her demonic acts of seducing then killing her fellow students.

The Stars:

Megan Fox as Jennifer Check
Amanda Seyfried as Needy Lesnicky
Johnny Simmons as Chip
Adam Brody as Nikolai Wolf
Sal Cortez as Chas
Ryan Levine as Mick
Juan Riedinger as Dirk
Colin Askey as Keyboardist
Chris Pratt as Roman Duda
Juno Ruddell as Officer Warzak
Kyle Gallner as Colin Gray
Josh Emerson as Jonas Konelle
J.K. Simmons as Mr. Wroblewski
Amy Sedaris as Needy's Mom
Cynthia Stevenson as Chip's Mom

Movie Critics Review:

Boston Globe (Ty Burr) -The haters are already out in force for this one, storming the nation’s multiplexes with torches if their blogs are to be believed. Honestly, the movie’s not that terrible. That doesn’t mean it’s very good, though. “Jennifer’s Body’’ falls into the dispiriting category of dumb movies made by smart people, in this case a glibly clever writer and a talented director who think a few wisecracks are enough to subvert the teen horror genre.

Chicago Tribune (Geoff Berkshire) -A lot of strong elements that never really add up. Fox is savvy about using her sex appeal to her advantage, and gets some great dialogue from Cody to help give her more life on screen than she’s ever had before (ironic, since she’s playing someone undead). Seyfried’s performance goes beyond the standard horror heroine to uncover the inner life of a teen girl who hates her best friend whether either of them know it or not. Simmons is a promising male standout in a female-dominated project. And the first time we see Jennifer post-possession—when she’s caked in blood, spewing spiny black vomit on a kitchen floor—the movie seems set to deliver on its “Heathers” meets “Evil Dead” potential. But the tension never escalates, the stakes are raised in only perfunctory ways, there’s no connection with Jennifer’s victims and we never get a real feeling for Jennifer herself. Is her story tragic? Hilarious? Weirdly inspiring? It could have been, but instead “Jennifer’s Body” plays it safe and familiar. Juno would not be pleased.


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