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Psycho IV
Psycho IV: The Beginning is a 1990 American made-for-television psychological horror film directed by Mick Garris
Mick Garris
that serves as both the third sequel and a prequel to Alfred Hitchcock's Psycho as it includes both events after Psycho III
Psycho III
while focusing on flashbacks of events that took place prior to the original film. This is the fourth and final film in the Psycho series and is unrelated to Robert Bloch's third Psycho novel, Psycho House, released in 1990, nor the fourth novel, Psycho: Sanitarium, released in 2016. It stars Anthony Perkins
Anthony Perkins
reprising the role of Norman Bates
Norman Bates
and co-stars Henry Thomas, Olivia Hussey
Olivia Hussey
and CCH Pounder. The film was written by Joseph Stefano, who also wrote the screenplay of the original film
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DVD
DVD
DVD
(an abbreviation of "digital video disc"[5] or "digital versatile disc"[6][7]) is a digital optical disc storage format invented and developed by Philips
Philips
and Sony
Sony
in 1995. The medium can store any kind of digital data and is widely used for software and other computer files as well as video programs watched using DVD
DVD
players. DVDs offer higher storage capacity than compact discs while having the same dimensions. Prerecorded DVDs are mass-produced using molding machines that physically stamp data onto the DVD. Such discs are a form of DVD-ROM because data can only be read and not written or erased. Blank recordable DVD
DVD
discs ( DVD-R
DVD-R
and DVD+R) can be recorded once using a DVD recorder and then function as a DVD-ROM
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Spirit Possession
Spirit
Spirit
possession is a term for the belief that animas, aliens, demons, extraterrestrials, gods, or spirits can take control of a human body. The concept of spirit possession exists in many religions, including Christianity,[1] Buddhism, Haitian Vodou, Wicca, Hinduism, Islam
Islam
and Southeast Asian and African traditions. In a 1969 study funded by the National Institute of Mental Health, spirit possession beliefs were found to exist in 74 percent of a sample of 488 societies in all parts of the world.[2] Depending on the cultural context in which it is found, possession may be considered voluntary or involuntary and may be considered to have beneficial or detrimental effects on the host
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Reverse Chronology
Reverse chronology is a method of story-telling whereby the plot is revealed in reverse order. In a story employing this technique, the first scene shown is actually the conclusion to the plot. Once that scene ends, the penultimate scene is shown, and so on, so that the final scene the viewer sees is the first chronologically. Many stories employ flashback, showing prior events, but whereas the scene order of most conventional films is A-B-C-etc., a film in reverse chronology goes Z-Y-X-etc. As a hypothetical example, if the fairy tale Jack and the Beanstalk was told using reverse chronology, the opening scene would depict Jack chopping the beanstalk down and killing the giant. The next scene would feature Jack being discovered by the giant and climbing down the beanstalk in fear of his life
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Schizophrenia
Schizophrenia
Schizophrenia
is a mental disorder characterized by abnormal social behavior and failure to understand reality.[2] Common symptoms include false beliefs, unclear or confused thinking, hearing voices that others do not, reduced social engagement and emotional expression, and a lack of motivation.[2][3] People with schizophrenia often have additional mental health problems such as anxiety, depressive, or substance-use disorders.[11] Symptoms ty
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Borderline Personality Disorder
Borderline personality disorder
Borderline personality disorder
(BPD), also known as emotionally unstable personality disorder (EUPD),[7] is a long-term pattern of abnormal behavior characterized by unstable relationships with other people, unstable sense of self, and unstable emotions.[4][5] There is frequent dangerous behavior and self-harm.[4] People may also struggle with a feeling of emptiness and a fear of abandonment.[4] Symptoms may be brought on by seemingly normal eve
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Sin
In a religious context, sin is the act of transgression against divine law.[1] Sin
Sin
can also be viewed as any thought or action that endangers the ideal relationship between an individual and God; or as any diversion from the perceived ideal order for human living. "To sin" has been defined from a Greek concordance as "to miss the mark".[2]Contents1 Etymology 2 Religions2.1 Bahá'í 2.2 Buddhism 2.3 Christianity 2.4 Hinduism 2.5 Islam 2.6 Judaism 2.7 Mesopotamian tradition 2.8 Shinto3 See also 4 Notes and references 5 Bibliography 6 External linksEtymology[edit] The word derives from " Old English
Old English
syn(n), for original *sunjō. The stem may be related to that of Latin 'sons, sont-is' guilty
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Erection
An erection (clinically: penile erection or penile tumescence) is a physiological phenomenon in which the penis becomes firmer, engorged and enlarged. Penile erection is the result of a complex interaction of psychological, neural, vascular and endocrine factors, and is often associated with sexual arousal or sexual attraction, although erections can also be spontaneous. The shape, angle and direction of an erection varies considerably in humans. Physiologically, erection is triggered by the parasympathetic division of the autonomic nervous system, causing nitric oxide (a vasodilator) levels to rise in the trabecular arteries and smooth muscle of the penis. The arteries dilate causing the corpora cavernosa of the penis (and to a lesser extent the corpora spongiosa) to fill with blood; simultaneously the ischiocavernosus and bulbospongiosus muscles compress the veins of the corpora cavernosa restricting the egress and circulation of this blood
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Multiple Personality Disorder
Dissociative identity disorder
Dissociative identity disorder
(DID), also known as multiple personality disorder,[5] is a mental disorder characterized by at least two distinct and relatively enduring personality states.[1] There is often trouble remembering certain events, beyond what would be explained by ordinary forgetfulness.[1] These states alternately show in a person's behavior.[1] Presentations, however, are variable.[3] Associated conditions often include borderline personality disorder, post traumatic stress disorder, depress
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Orlando, Florida
Orlando (/ɔːrˈlændoʊ/) is a city in the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Florida
Florida
and the county seat of Orange County. Located in Central Florida, it is the center of the Orlando metropolitan area, which had a population of 2,387,138, according to U.S. Census Bureau
U.S. Census Bureau
figures released in March 2016. These figures make it the 24th-largest metropolitan area[7] in the United States, the sixth-largest metropolitan area in the Southern United States, and the third-largest metropolitan area in Florida. As of 2015, Orlando had an estimated city-proper population of 270,934, making it the 73rd-largest city in the United States, the fourth-largest city in Florida, and the state's largest inland city. The City
City
of Orlando is nicknamed "The City
City
Beautiful", and its symbol is the fountain at Lake Eola
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Film Score
A film score (also sometimes called background score, background music, film soundtrack, film music, or incidental music) is original music written specifically to accompany a film
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Pretty Poison (film)
Pretty Poison is a 1968 psychological thriller/black comedy[2] film directed by Noel Black, starring Anthony Perkins
Anthony Perkins
and Tuesday Weld, about an ex-convict and high school cheerleader who commit a series of crimes. While not generally considered an example of neo-noir, the film does include certain elements of the genre, including a femme fatale, a character trapped into circumstances beyond his control, criminal protagonists and, of course, murder. The film was based on the novel She Let Him Continue by Stephen Geller; this was also the working title of the film.[3] There was a 1996 television film remake with the same title and plot.Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production3.1 Development 3.2 Casting 3.3 Shooting4 Reception 5 Awards and honors 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksPlot[edit] Dennis Pitt is a disturbed young man on parole from a mental institution who becomes attracted to teenager Sue Ann Stepenek
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Charles Edward Pogue
Charles Edward Pogue Jr. (born January 18, 1950) is an American screenwriter, playwright and stage actor. He is best known for writing the screenplays of The Hound of the Baskervilles (1983), Psycho III (1986), The Fly (1986) and Dragonheart (1996).[1]Contents1 Early life 2 Career 3 Filmography3.1 Films 3.2 Plays 3.3 Novelization4 References 5 External linksEarly life[edit] Pogue was born on January 18, 1950 in Cincinnati, Ohio, the son of Charles Edward Pogue Sr. (1921–1994) and Ruth Elizabeth Hick (1921–2010). He grew up in Fort Thomas, Kentucky and graduated from Highlands High School in 1968. He earned a degree in theater arts from the University of Kentucky in 1972 where he was active in theatre productions.[2] Career[edit] Pogue began writing plays and screenplays after moving to Los Angeles, California
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HIV
The human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) is a lentivirus (a subgroup of retrovirus) that causes HIV
HIV
infection and over time acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS).[1][2] AIDS
AIDS
is a condition in humans in which progressive failure of the immune system allows life-threatening opportunistic infections and cancers to thrive. Without treatment, average survival time after infection with HIV
HIV
is estimated to be 9 to 11 years, depending on the HIV
HIV
subtype.[3] In most cases, HIV
HIV
is a sexually transmitted infection and occurs by contact with or transfer of blood, pre-ejaculate, semen, and vaginal fluids
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Nielsen Ratings
Nielsen ratings are the audience measurement systems operated by Nielsen Media Research
Nielsen Media Research
that seek to determine the audience size and composition of television programming in the United States. Nielsen Media Research
Nielsen Media Research
was founded by Arthur C. Nielsen, a market analyst whose career had begun in the 1920s with brand advertising analysis and had expanded into radio market analysis during the 1930s, culminating in Nielsen ratings of radio programming, which was meant to provide statistics as to the markets of radio shows. The first Nielsen ratings for radio programs were released the first week of December 1947
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MCA Universal Home Video
Universal Pictures Home Entertainment[1] (formerly Universal Studios Home Entertainment, Universal Studios Home Video, MCA/Universal Home Video, MCA Home Video, MCA Videodisc Inc., MCA Videocassette Inc. and MCA DiscoVision.) is the home video distribution division of American film studio Universal Pictures, owned by the Universal Filmed Entertainment Group division of NBCUniversal, owned by Comcast.Contents1 History 2 Internationally 3 List of direct-to-video films3.1 American Girl 3.2 R.L
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