|Portrayed by||Renee Estevez|
|Appearance(s)||Sleepaway Camp II (1988)|
Molly is a modest, friendly, nice and outgoing camper and is the Sleepaway Camp 2's designated final girl.
Sleepaway Camp II: Unhappy CampersEdit
At the start of the film, Molly is first noticed as one of the few who like Angela. Throughout the film, Molly and Sean Whitmore come closer to being a couple, camper Ally Burgess then drops their friendship, causing Molly to cry. Angela eventually kills Ally for it. Molly becomes more and more curious as her fellow bunk mates are "sent home" leaving Molly and Angela alone in the girl's cabin. After Angela is fired, Molly takes Sean to go comfort Angela at the cabin on the hillside. Molly is never rude. It is unknown if she's alive or dead.
CharacterEditMolly is a camper at Camp Rolling Hills and designated 'Final Girl' of the second movie. She is wholesome, shy and very sweet. Sean Whitmore and her become boyfriend and girlfriend while at camp, which puts her in the crosshairs of the lustful Ally, who wants Sean for herself. Unlike the other campers, Molly enjoys Angela's company and even tries to console her after she is fired by Uncle John. Molly is one of the few that was friendly to Angela.
Behind the ScenesEdit
Named after Brat Pack actress Molly Ringwald. Actress Renee Estevez is the sister of Emilio Estevez and Charlie Sheen and knew many of the Brat Pack actors whose names were used for characters in the film. Molly dies in the original script and was mentioned as dying in the Sleepaway Camp III script but both of those were altered during filming. An inflated death toll is mentioned in Sleepaway Camp III, leaving some to believe that Molly was killed off screen, however director Michael A. Simpson wrote Molly's character into the beginning of his proposed sequel Sleepaway Camp Beserk and Angela killed a truck driver in the camp. This in addition to the onscreen evidence of Angela refusing to kill Molly means she most likely survived however Angela tried to kill her after learning her true identity.