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It can be a cheesy thing when a novel is split up and spread out over a handful of films, but Stephen King's "It" is not one of those books."It Chapter Two" takes up the book's second half when those kids, now grown, are called back 27 years later to Derry after Pennywise returns.That timespan gives Muscietti's "Chapter Two" some deeper meanings to play with -- how many of our darkest fears don't change so much from childhood, how the brutalities of life bring new horrors, how fun it is to imagine Finn Wolfhard growing up to be Bill Hader.Made with the same visual flair as Muschietti's first movie, "It Chapter Two" is likewise a big-screen fun house full of vivid set-piece thrills animated by each character's fears. It's a reunion movie, just with some dead kids here and there."Chapter Two," for better or worse, is a horror carnival.
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