About Split is a peek into the life of Cassie, an over-achiever with a thing for bowlers whose life takes an unexpected turn when she reads a strangely ominous statistic in the local newspaper as her 30th birthday looms. SplitKevin is a man who has at least 23 different personalities are forced to kidnap three young men responsible Casey intentionally and viewer. Their works are being taken to seek the help of people, but to him.
At the same time, the film sees the director moving away from his reliance on that theatricality and toward a more classical kind of thriller. Part of this clearly comes from the film’s limited budget, as the film finds Shyamalan working again with low-budget horror maestro Jason Blum. With last year’s Blumhouse-produced The Visit and now Split, we see how these limitations are helping to form a much more playful and experimental genre filmmaker. Gone is the blockbuster floundering of The Last Airbender and After Earth. In its place, we see a new Shyamalan, willing to experiment with framing, editing, and narrative devices on a much smaller scale.
No many about Split (2016) sinopsis, just little. Chronically absent and infamously eccentric, her recently deceased, professional bowler father has left her with not only a freeloading mother on her couch, but an undying notion in her head that in order to live up to her own “above average” standards, she has just under a month to marry the man of her dreams. Despite pleas from friends, she hatches a plan, but a fateful run in at her local lanes makes her wonder what she really wants