Fear her curse
The Woman in Black (2012) is a horror thriller movie based on Susan Hill's 1983 novel of the same name.
Synopsis: Arthur Kipps (Daniel Radcliffe) travels to a remote village in England to sort out some legal paperwork of a house belonged to a deceased Mrs. Drablow. What is supposed to be a simple 3-day job becomes a nightmare when Kipps starts to be haunted by supernatural appearances of dead children and a sinister woman in black.
Horror movies with sinister ghosts hungry for revenge are always very good to watch. This movie has its story set in the late 19th century and its main focus is a huge, dilapidated, and creepy mansion. The mansion is extremely isolated from the rest of the village, thus adding extra chills to the movie's already dark mood.
I really like the following comment:
The mood is perfect (emphasized by extreme isolation), the sustained dread is gut-wrenching, and the anticipation is a killer. Although this is a ghost story with the standard dilapidated, abandoned mansion as the central location for trepidation, it presents several very unique ideas for old-fashioned hauntings.
The use of demonic-looking toy contraptions and unnerving dolls is nothing new. Nor are the expected, manipulative jump scares fueled by loud thuds, screeches, and jarring sound effects (and a pesky crow), or the sudden appearances of otherworldly imagery coupled with crescendo-favoring musical accompaniment. But the evil spirit itself is wonderfully singular in its ability to scare through subtle materialization (coming into sight in alarming manner, with slower paced emergence more traumatizing than the rapid ones), its targeting of children and pattern of avoiding physical harm to adults, and most of all in its vengeful mission that cannot be appeased, calmed or quelled. She's a wronged poltergeist of legendary ill-omen stature, foreshadowing doom; she's not meant to be satisfied but rather endured. [source]
Seriously, if you're a hardcore fan of old-fashioned horror movie, you must watch this movie.