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The fascinating supernatural thriller, Sixth Sense, combines a mixture of honesty and deception to create a movie that's famous as having among the most unpredictable and satisfying endings, at least in the theatre. Directed by M. Night Shyamalan, the film reveals the tortured presence of Cole, an extremely unique little boy, cursed with a one of a kind but menacing present, a sixth sense - the ability to find the deceased. Haunted by these apparitions since birth and unable to talk about his troubles for fear of suspicion of his own insanity, Cole struggles beneath the burden of his gift, leaving him disturbed and isolated from people around him before the more apparent signs of his emotional chaos begin to look in his behaviour. However, shortly following a violent attack on a successful child psychologist, his lifestyle unexpectedly requires a twist for the better in the shape of disheartened psychologist Dr Crowe, who handily appears on the scene. After developing a trusting repor between himself and Cole, Dr Crowe is able assist Cole in beating his frightful haunting by the restless souls of the deceased, in what initially happens as the conclusion But later being comfortable in the knowledge that we too are conscious of all the factors in play (through the magnificent irony in which all characters but ourselves along with Dr Crowe are oblivious of Cole's present) that the audience is again plunged into uncertainty as the storyline truly culminates in a dramatic twist, where it is uncovered, which, perversely, Dr Crowe is himself a lingering soul from beyond the tomb. In a film where the plot relies almost entirely on our own assumptions, the Director has ingeniously crafted body language, facial expression and the particular use of particular camera shots and angles to make the vi...