In spite of the fact that other people trusts Kaew liable, Jate suspects there’s something more evil going on, and in spite of the desires of his better half Joom (performer and popstar Yayaying Rhatha Phongam, Nicolas Winding Refn’s “Lone God Forgives”) begins examining, investing increasingly energy with her all the while. Before sufficiently long, Joom is likewise being spooky by antsy spirits, and Jate’s own particular past begins to make up for lost time with him.
Despite the fact that there’s nothing even remotely unique about “The Second Sight”, practically every scene having been seen elsewhere before at any rate more than once, the uplifting news is that Pornchai Hongrattanaporn approaches the film with a feeling of exuberance and kitchen sink style gung-ho. Thankfully, the film is considerably more in the “Last Destination” line as opposed to “The Eye” or other all the more moderate moving and cumbersome endeavors, the accentuation here being especially on rushes and rollercoaster alarms. Maybe because of his experience in comic drama, Hongrattanaporn demonstrates a light touch and doesn’t consider things excessively important, a couple of wacky minutes here and there diverting from the demeanor of nature.