Deliver Us from Evil by Robin CarollA beautiful yet tough woman working in a beautiful yet tough setting, Brannon Callahan is a search and rescue helicopter pilot for the Great Smoky Mountains National Park. Strong faith and a decorated history of service have kept her one step ahead of on-the-job dangers, but there’s no precedent for what’s about to happen. After a blizzard takes down a small plane carrying U.S. Marshal Roark Holland (already haunted by a recent tragedy), Brannon must save him in more ways than one and safeguard the donor heart he’s transporting to a government witness on the edge of death. Otherwise the largest child trafficking ring in history—with shocking links from Thailand to Tennessee—will slip further away into darkness along the Appalachian Trail.
* Award of Merit winner, Holt Medallion Contest, Virginia Romance Writers Association
Deliver Us from Evil
The film opens in a firefight in a palm grove in the Diyala Province of Iraq. Three Marines discover a cavern and start to scream as their helmet video feed goes black. He and his partner, Butler, resume their nocturnal patrol for the 46th Precinct. A domestic disturbance call comes in over the radio. Sarchie probes the dispatcher for more information and finds out that the male at the address is a former Marine.
There's no safer way to market a horror movie than slapping on the phrase "based on a true story. This year's equivalent is Deliver Us From Evil, a horror movie based on Ralph Sarchie's co-written Beware the Night , which he describes as a "memoir" filled with true stories about his work as a demonologist. It's a marketing angle that Sony is banking on; on the film's poster , the phrase "inspired by the actual accounts of an NYPD sergeant" are even bigger than the title. Despite the claims of the marketing materials — and a lot of double-talk from the cast and crew — Deliver Us From Evil is almost entirely invented. So what is true about Deliver Us From Evil? That alone seemed intriguing enough to take a deeper dive, so I picked up a copy of Sarchie's memoir and got to reading. Beware the Night is a strange book.
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Sign in. No host? - The actual Ralph Sarchie works an exorcism case in Elements from his work as a paranormal investigator inspired the movie.
Sign in. New York police officer Ralph Sarchie investigates a series of crimes. He joins forces with an unconventional priest, schooled in the rites of exorcism, to combat the possessions that are terrorizing their city. He joins forces with an unconventional priest Edgar Ramirez , schooled in the rituals of exorcism, to combat the frightening and demonic possessions that are terrorizing their city. Based upon the book, which details Sarchie's bone-chilling real-life cases. In New York, Police Officer Ralph Sarchie and his partner Butler investigate a series of bizarre crimes in Bronx: the death of a baby in an alley: the beating of the wife of the former soldier Jimmy by him; and the case of a mother, Jane Crenna, who has thrown her two year old son in the enclosure of the lions in the zoo. While investigating the last case with Butler, Sarchie sees a weird man painting the wall of the lion's enclosure but he flees.
The worried woman described the bizarre goings-on at her home in the Bronx, which she suspected was haunted, to the police officer standing before her. He was off duty, there on his own time. If she was braced for a gentle pat on the shoulder and a brushoff, she was in for a surprise. Only a demon can inexplicably move something as heavy as a washing machine or make an object disappear. No human spirit, or ghost, can do that. Sarchie, 52, spent 20 years with the New York Police Department, patrolling crime-ridden housing projects and drug-filled neighborhoods in Manhattan and Brooklyn, and he was promoted to sergeant in It was published in by St.