Come Play Full Movie Watch Online 2020

 Come Play Full Movie Watch Online 2020

About this Movie: Newcomer Azhy Robertson stars as Oliver, a lonely young boy who feels different from everyone else. Desperate for a friend, he seeks solace and refuge in his ever-present cell phone and tablet. When a mysterious creature uses Oliver's devices against him to break into our world, Oliver's parents ( Gillian Jacobs and John Gallagher Jr.) must fight to save their son from the monster beyond the screen.

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Come Play is a 2020 American horror thriller film written and directed by Jacob Chase. It stars Gillian Jacobs, John Gallagher Jr., Azhy Robertson, and Winslow Fegley. The film follows the parents of an elementary school student with autism as they try to protect their young son from "Larry," a villainous nighttime monster that preys on the innocence of children.

It was theatrically released in the United States on October 30, 2020, by Focus Features, and received mixed reviews from critics.

Movie: Come Play

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Plot: Oliver is a young non-verbal autistic boy. He uses a smartphone to communicate with people. He attends school and is mostly taken care of by his mother, Sarah. His father Marty spends most of the time at work trying to make ends meet. Sarah and Marty's marriage has become difficult to the extent that Marty moves out. Oliver is bullied and teased by his classmates due to his condition. One night Oliver sees an app on his smartphone, "Misunderstood Monsters", narrating the story of a monster named "Larry", who "just wants a friend". Odd things begin happening to Oliver after he reads the story; lights going out by themselves, a second face appearing on his tablet while he plays with a picture app.
One night his mom organizes a sleepover so Oliver can become more social. Oliver hides the tablet as he is terrified of it. One of the boys thinking Oliver is hiding candy, retrieves the tablet, and reads the story. The lights go out and Larry appears, he can only be seen through the camera of the tablet. Larry attacks one of the boys and Sarah goes to see what the commotion is about. The terrified boys blame Oliver for the incident. Sarah soon begins to see the same weird things Oliver sees, like the lights going out and hearing a strange presence in the house. Sarah rushes to school to pick up Oliver and visits her husband who has since moved out. Sarah now believes Oliver, but Marty is reluctant to do so. That same night Marty takes Oliver to his parking lot attendant job overnight.
Unknown to Marty, Oliver has taken the tablet with him and soon Larry begins to stalk them. Marty thinks the lights going out is just a fluke but soon picks up the tablet and sees Larry picking up Oliver from the ground. Marty rushes them home. Now a believer they break the tablet and assume all is good. The boy that was attacked by Larry during the sleepover at Oliver's house is traumatized from the incident but soon comes clean on what really had happened. One night at his job Marty is attacked by Larry, at this point, it is evident Larry travels through electricity and can use any mobile device to communicate with people. Marty is hurt but alive. Larry then proceeds to attack Oliver as he intends to take the boy to his world. Sarah realizing the threat trashes all electrical devices with a screen in the house-(including the TV). Larry then appears in physical form and can be seen without a tablet. Oliver and Sarah run to an open field where there is no electricity, at least they think, but when Oliver was bullied at the beginning, his phone was taken and tossed in the same field by one of his bullies. Larry appears and takes Oliver with him.
Oliver must take Larry's hand to enter Larry's world, but Sarah appears and takes Larry's hand instead, saying "I'll be your friend Larry", making the ultimate sacrifice for her son. In their final moments Oliver looks Sarah in the eyes for the first time, something Sarah was struggling from within ever since Oliver was diagnosed. Larry takes Sarah and they vanish. Oliver stays with his father, and they intend to deal with the loss. Marty gets more involved with Oliver's therapy.
One night while sleeping the lights begin to go out again and noises are heard downstairs. Sounds of laughter are heard from the living room, and Marty rushes to see what is going on. He grabs his phone and sees Sarah and Oliver playing happily. Sarah tells her son "I'll protect you" as Marty smiles.


 >> Gillian Jacobs as Sarah
>> John Gallagher Jr. as Marty
>> Azhy Robertson as Oliver
>> Winslow Fegley as Bryon


It was announced in October 2018 that Jacob Chase would write and direct a film adaptation of his short film Larry. In September 2018, Gillian Jacobs and Azhy Robertson were cast in the film, and in November 2018, John Gallagher Jr. was added as well.


Come Play was theatrically released in the United States on October 30, 2020. It was previously scheduled to be released on July 24, 2020, but due to the COVID-19 pandemic was rescheduled. The studio spent "in the high single digit million range" promoting the film.


Box office:
As of November 17, 2020, Come Play has grossed $7.4 million in the United States and Canada, and $1.9 million in other territories, for a worldwide total of $9.3 million.
The film grossed $1 million from 2,183 theaters on its first day, including $150,000 from Thursday night previews. It went on to debut to $3.2 million, over the October 30-November 1 Halloween weekend, coming in slightly-above projections and topping the box office. The film fell 45% to $1.7 million in its second weekend, finishing second, after fellow Focus Features release Let Him Go, and then made $1.1 million in its third weekend.
Critical response:

On review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes the film holds an approval rating of 54% based on 92 reviews, with an average rating of 6/10. The website's critics consensus reads, "A frightening feature debut from Jacob Chase, Come Play makes up for its uneven tone by adding real depth to its jarring scares." On Metacritic, the film has a weighted average score of 58 out of 100, based on 21 critics, indicating "mixed or average reviews." Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "B–" on an A+ to F scale, while PostTrak reported 60% of audience members gave the film a positive score, with 40% saying they would definitely recommend it.

David Ehrlich, writing for IndieWire, gave the film a "C–" grade, writing, "merely serviceable, [the film] leaves you with the feeling that a much better game was lost in the shuffle." The A.V. Club's A. A. Dowd gave it a "B" and called it "an Amblin entertainment in the purest, classic sense." In Variety's review, Courtney Howard stated, "The title stands as a beckoning call to audiences to join in the devilish delights he’s conjured. Yet the scares in the tale fail to scale from a mobile device to the big screen."



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