A Nightmare on Elm Street Part 2: Freddy's Revenge was an urgent project that came the year after A Nightmare on Elm Street. With A Nightmare on Elm Street 3: Dream Warriors, it was time to write a better script, this time by Wes Craven once more. And on the shooter side, there are again names worth mentioning.
Wes Craven has not undertaken to direct A Nightmare on Elm Street 3: Dream Warriors, a film that takes Nancy back six years after the story in the first film took place. Young people have once again had a common nightmare about ugly Freddy. Patricia Arquette is the most important young person who gets into trouble, and we are moved to a mental hospital where Nancy has recently been brought in as help, as she has specialized in dream psychology.
In A Nightmare on Elm Street 3: Dream Warriors, teamwork in the fight against Freddy is important. Freddy never seems to disappear, but he is the core of the film series. I also have to give a little praise to those who have made the title screen initially, a title that is shown in the most funky green color. The film builds on the background story that it went into in the first film, something that with a stable script contributes to a good film experience and interesting character building by Freddy. But there is even more to pick up here, I notice. Again, things have become fun, the effects are great, there is a lot of stop motion photography here, and the atmosphere is gloomy. Especially a scene where muscles are torn out and used as threads to control the person in a puppet show was horrible to watch.
I do not succumb to the pressure of others in my own character assessments, the reason why I currently give this one a strong 3/5 and raise A Nightmare on Elm Street to 4/5 is because I have found myself more comfortable with these films, which constantly presents difficulties as it is difficult to quantify the opinions of a film. This is a good movie, A Nightmare on Elm Street is better.