"We are Americans."
Decades later, she returns with her husband and children to the same location, where they meet the doppelgänger and her equally disturbed family.
The reunion, on the whole, goes rather poorly.
Jordan Peele's second film follows the successful Get Out with a bigger budget and a broader net. He gets full credit for taking a bizarre horror premise and letting it grow increasingly strange, in ways that follow from the premise's own internal nightmare logic. The movie takes unexpected turns. Perhaps the only thing not surprising is the final twist, which I have to imagine most viewers will see coming some ways off. I don't see the fact as a flaw, particularly; it makes perfect sense, especially metaphorically and thematically.
The film asks…