While at a warehouse party one night, a group of young friends decide to dabble with a Ouija board. Fun turns to terror as the board spells out the message 'All Die’ and the group's members start dying in grisly fashion. It appears that an Arabic demon known as a Djinn has been revived and is linked to one of the group, who has to confront private family demons in the course of evading death by Djinn. Nothing, it seems, can stop it claiming the lives of everyone responsible for its escape into the mortal world.
 

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A young Londoner and his friends use a Ouija board to hold a seance, triggering a chain of mysterious deaths.

England had its horror heyday back when Hammer was churning out the chills and gore though the 50?s, 60?s and 70?s, but then horror seemed to find its home in America. Now the Pit and the Pendulum has swung back across the Atlantic and the Brits are at it again with Long Time Dead. A bunch of London students gather around a Ouija board in a back room at a warehouse party. They?re a bit stoned, and they don?t take it seriously at all, but when the board spells out the word ?die? the first victim perishes ? a girl falls through a skylight. From then on its one more death after another, as Lucy, Marsha Thompson, comes to the realisation that they?ve summoned up a djinn, an Arabian fire demon who seems to be unstoppable. This British horror film is a particularly clunky example of an increasingly tired genre. Since Scream and other films brought a sardonic, post-modern spin to this kind of teens-in-mortal-peril pic, you?d expect something a little fresher and more interesting than the mangy left-overs which are served up by director Marcus Adams and four writers, all of whom should have known better.