In Lost Angel, the effective device is swiftly apparent. As viewers, we expect the supernatural element to help solve the film’s many riddles. And that does occur on occasion. When it comes to utilizing a ghost in a plot that does not call for it, Simon Drake, the film’s director, is not a vulgar person. First and foremost, Lost Angel is a film about grief and the human desire to uncover the truth. First of all, it’s a film about a woman who skillfully uses the assistance of a ghost in order to solve a mystery.

However, you may find yourself in the grips of a tiny thriller that does not attempt to bend the genre conventions and change what you expect. Everything that you believe to be true is in fact true. Then again, why tinker with what’s shown to be effective?

In Sascha Harman’s Lost Angel, Lisa returns to the small island of Newpoint after her sister’s death. He leaves on his own because she disapproves of the cops’ actions. Melanie’s death was part of a heist, she tells Rich. After Melanie’s death, Lisa sets out to uncover the truth, but she discovers more than she bargained for.

Rich is also a ghost, in case you missed it.

Lost Angel isn’t a straightforward movie. However, the pace results in a picture that is both repetitive and dramatic. It can get tedious when Lisa’s character is repeatedly exposed to a mystery. It’s because. The second act is preoccupied with Melanie’s possible involvement in a big conspiracy. After this, the film speeds up a bit and goes from drab to exciting in a matter of moments.

When it comes to the cinematic experience, it’s hard not to feel that you’re part of something that could have been even more creative. This is a typical episode of a show that needs a dramatic situation every week. There is nothing intriguing about Lisa’s connection with Rich. If he’s a ghost, the film could go in a completely different direction. In the end, Drake decides to stay within his limits and focus on Lisa’s quest to uncover the truth. It’s all there at the end of it.


This saves Lost Angel from annihilation. The third act gives Lisa’s character a much-needed lift, as she attempts the impossible and takes any means necessary. In the end, she is no longer part of a greater plan. Like her sister, she defies convention and reveals the true face of evil. It’s a conventional thriller maneuver, but in Lost Angel you care about the main characters enough to want they could save themselves.

The prolonged epilogue of “Lost Angel” is full of false fades. By assembling the puzzle and conveying the news, Lisa serves justice. The film is overblown when it comes to conveying the impression that she has finally achieved peace.