It needs some work but it&rsquo;s a nice house, large rooms, furniture comes with it, so the three college students who need a place to live decide to rent it. Elliott (Douglas Smith), his girlfriend Sasha (Cressida Bonas), and his friend from childhood John (Lucien Laviscount) move in. Immediately they start seeing things. A tall skeletal man in a hooded robe moves about. And of course, they hear noises. Kim, (Jenna Kanell) a friend of Sasha&rsquo;s, conducts a s&eacute;ance and realizes that these occurrences are not Elliott&rsquo;s, Sasha&rsquo;s and John&rsquo;s imagination. There&rsquo;s really something going on in that house. Elliot goes to the college library to research some writings he found in the house and links a mass murder almost 50 years ago to the events going on where they live. The Bye, Bye Man is a low budget film starring a group of relative unknowns but it just somehow comes together. And it gets our highest rating, See It! First and foremost it&rsquo;s not predictable. It does have unlikely character responses, typical of horror films. But, The Bye, Bye Man isn&rsquo;t full of &ldquo;you&rsquo;ve seen it all before&rdquo; plotlines. The stress of living in the house creates some intriguing conflicts between Elliott, Sasha, and John. I have written before about the importance of writers creating characters that viewers connect with. The screenwriters succeed here; because this is a group that you&rsquo;ll root for. The Bye, Bye Man actors are relatively unknown but proffer solid performances. Cressida Bonas is not as well-known as an actress as she could be considering a few years ago she drew international attention as Prince Harry&rsquo;s steady girlfriend. Veteran actress Faye Dunaway has a small supporting role. (I have to admit I thought she was dead.) The Bye, Bye Man gets a B+ for cast diversity. It&rsquo;s very diverse in terms of black actors, including Lucien Laviscount in a leading role, but Hispanics and Asians are non-existent in this movie. The Bye, Bye Man was shot in Cleveland in five weeks with a minuscule budget of $10 million. Also, it ends in a way that opens the door for a sequel. The Bye, Bye Man is rated PG-13 (for terror, horror violence, bloody images, sexual content, thematic elements, partial nudity, some language and teen drinking) and perfectly timed at 96 minutes. And it&rsquo;s a See It!