Upon its theatrical release in February 2017, Get Out of Jordan Peele It became one of the great horror revelations of the year, and it established the debutant as a film director, Peele – who until then had only been involved in comedy projects on television – as one of the most interesting voices in genre cinema. .
With a micro budget of $4.5 million dollars, and a global cumulative of $255 million dollars – the specialty of Blumhouse – and the recognition of critics and industry, including the Oscar to Peele for Best Original Screenplay, it is very difficult to resist. a sequel.
In 2018, Peele was questioned about the possibility of making Get Out 2something to which he responded with: “I can tell you that I will definitely consider it seriously. I love that universe, and I feel like there is more story to tell. Now I don’t know what it is, but I know there are some loose ends I want to tie up.”
The filmmaker began to work on other projects, both film projects such as his second feature film as director Usas a television producer. This year, days before the theatrical release of his third feature film, the horror thriller Nopethe theme of a sequel to the film that marked his directorial debut resurfaces.
In an interview with AP, Peele commented on a possible Get Out 2:
“I get asked that a lot. Never say never. There’s certainly a lot to talk about. We’ll see.”
Peele didn’t elaborate on the idea, but his comments are in line with the ending of the film, which leaves quite a few threads open to explore. There are many paths that Get Out 2 could take, however, the filmmaker would need a very good reason to dig into that universe, just as Peele himself said a few years ago about the idea of sequels: “I would never want to do a sequel just for the sake of doing a sequel. She would have to have a story that she feels will level her up.”
Only time will tell.
Get Out (¡Huey! for its title in the Spanish-speaking market) revolves around Chris (Daniel Kaluuya) a young African American who will meet the family of his girlfriend Rose (Allison Williams), a white girl he has dated for six months. Her weekend getaway upstate takes them to the land of her parents, Dean (Bradley Whitford) y Missy (Catherine Keener), who on the surface give the impression of being a liberal family, but as our protagonist peels back the surface layers, he becomes suspicious of those around him…paranoia or something sinister?
The plot addresses any type of social problem in a cunning way. Peele plays with the viewer in the best possible way, keeping us on edge with suspense and tension. All his tricks are in front of you, and at the same time they are invisible; a genius. We invite you to read the review that we at Cine3 made of the film here.