Owen (12 years of age) a kid coming out of a broken family, brought up by a single mum and a boy who is constantly ridiculed at school by his fellow school mates runs into Abby (A vampire who has been 12 years for a long time) in their courtyard shortly after Abby moves into the building. They form an innocent but yet a close bond. At the first meeting although Abby tells him they cannot be friends, they eventually do. Abby; with time grows closer to Owen and so does he to her. The innocence is personified when Owen makes the effort to communicate with Abby through the walls of his apartment with the use of Morse code. Abby teaches him how to stand up for himself in school where as Owen begins to accept her for not being a girl. Thus this strange friendship grows and it makes me think of the purity in a raw relationship in comparison to those that we see today amongst many adults.“Let Me in” discusses many contemporary morals within the movie. Not one but many. As mentioned before the purity of a relationship, the value of a friendship, faith, hope and love. Matt Reeves has given it a lot of thought to bring out these emotions with minimal special effects and with intense emotions. If you are not already aware, a vampire is not able to enter a house unless invited. This has always long been the myth and remains the same with Reeves. Reeves use this factor to bring forth and personify  how much faith the two kids have in each other. In a scene towards the latter portion of the movie, Abby walks into Owens house uninvited to prove a point. To prove the point that she knew and had faith that Owen would not watch her suffer. When she stood bleeding in front of his eyes Owen instantaneously corrects himself and invites her in holds her in his arms whilst she is drenching in her own blood to comfort her. If that scene fails to touch you, I don’t know what to say!Chloe Moretz, the hip girl in “Kick Ass” brings a heartwarming performance of the vampire Abby. She delivers a consistent Abby who has a lot of love for her Father (As per Owen). Her performance does not have strong lines, yet her presence is magnified with her calm voice, her emotional eyes and her tendency to fit in a smile when the time is just right. She has great potential and I believe with time to come she will capture the hearts of us all in her future performances.On par with her; Kodi Smit-McPhees performance did not surprise me at all. He was fantastic in “The Road” and his version of Owen was untouchable and flawless. When characters do not have a lot of action or fun or energy in it, as a kid it’s always a challenge to play such roles. In both movies “The Road” and “Let Me In” Mc-Phee played roles of a kid with a quieter character but yet he executed them with such confidence. The closest he comes into energy is when he finally stands up to his bullies and splits an ear. How does he do that is something that I keep asking myself through every moment of the movie, how does he make me feel so vulnerable to all my emotions?All this brilliance I see is the brain child of Matt Reeves. Written and Directed by him, this is an exceptional compilation of a brilliant performance, writing and direction. Although this movie lacks the chills and thrills of horror movie, it compromises the gap with its exceptional story line with themes closely relating to the times. At a time where movies are more taking a turn to the more fictional genres, at a time where a decent theme or rather morals of value are belittling, “Let Me In” quenches the thirst of the emotional viewer.How can this one story line have different schools of thought? At a time where the world is falling apart with Corruption, oppression, abuse; at a time where love is almost obsolete, at a time where relationships are reduced to mere moments of lust, at a time where a marriage can be annulled within a heartbeat, How 2 children, one human and another a vampire, defies all laws and trends of society and brings out a message faith, hope and love. One may think I have deviated entirely from the intended moral of the fiction – I say no. I say to all readers we all have our own freedom to perceive a movie and take a lesson to heart in any way that we would see fit. I urge you to watch this outstanding and amazing feat unfold as Abby and Owen against all principles of nature – Be there for each other. Nothing else – but are just there for each other!Title: Let Me InStarring: Chloe Moretz & Kodi Smit Mc-PheeDirected by: Matt ReevesRating: R for strong bloody horror violence, language and a brief sexual situationRating: 08/10