The third part of the Conjuring franchise was much-awaited by the fans. Now, the trailer of the third instalment of Conjuring titled The Conjuring: The Devil Made Me Do It has dropped online. The film covers the storyline of the real-life murder of the trial of Arne Johnson. The murder took place in Connecticut in 1981. The incident is considered to the true case that proved the Devil is real.’ To know more about the trailer of The Conjuring 3, read on.
In the movie, Patrick Wilson and Vera Farmiga return as paranormal investigators. They essay the role of Ed and Lorraine Warren. They take on demonic entities. The couple tries to prove that Arne was innocent as he was possessed at the time of committing the murder.
The Conjuring 3 Trailer Details Inside | Ed & Lorraine Warren Fight Murderous Body
As always, the trailer shows spine-chilling visuals that will frighten you. The takes of a long-haired man singing ominously, an exorcism and a spirit assuming the form of Lorraine and tricking Ed can be vividly seen.
The third part is directed by Michael Chaves. Also, it is produced by James Wan and Peter Safran, The Conjuring: The Devil Made Me Do It also stars Ruairi O’Connor, Sarah Catherine Hook and Julian Hilliard.
The Conjuring: The Devil Made Me Do It is the seventh film in The Conjuring Universe. The franchise has grossed more than $1.8 billion worldwide. These include the first two parts of Conjuring films, as well as Annabelle and Annabelle: Creation, The Nun, and Annabelle Comes Home.
In an interview with Slash, director Michael Chaves opened up about a scene from The Conjuring: The Devil Made Me Do It which pays tribute to The Exorcist. Calling the Conjuring films ‘love letters to horror movies and to horror cinema’, he said, “And [the Devil Made Me Do It opening scene] was, without a doubt, a shameless Exorcist reference.”
“You know, it’s funny because I was on the verge of cutting it out. I was like, ‘You know what, it’s too much on the nose.’ People are going to be like, ‘You’re just shamelessly stealing from the greatest movie of all time.’ But I kept it, and I was glad I did because when we started screening it, people loved being able to see those references and make those connections.”