In Texas, the aspirant actress Nicole Carrow runs away home to Los Angeles with her boyfriend Jess Hilts. They drive through a shortcut in an old road, and when they park in a rest stop, Jess is abducted by the sadistic driver of an old yellow truck. Along the night, Nicole is threatened by the sick maniac, while mysterious things happen to her in the place. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The film follows Nicole Carrow, a young woman who is threatened by a maniac serial killer, after her boyfriend Jess, is abducted in a rest stop.
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Terryo G (mx) wrote: Asian actor is smokin but can't act in either language, script is thin. Despite that, beautiful cinematography and some heart-wrenching moments.
diana (ag) wrote: the worst movie ever DON;T WATCH!!
Kim H (ca) wrote: Lad vre med at bruge dine penge p denne film. Magen til B-film skal man lede lnge efter. Den skal forestille at foreg i Afganistan, men det er tydeligt, at det ikke er der, de befinder sig. Steven Seagal har kun lavet drlige film de sidste mange r. ?v!
Justin B (jp) wrote: It's actually a great idea but the concept and the cast are wasted in this laugh-free affair.
angelia s (ca) wrote: When I first saw this movie I laughed my butt off and I just really enjoyed this movie
Ayako S (nl) wrote: If I had kids, this would definitely be one of the movies I'd like them to watch.
angel m (kr) wrote: CRAZZY !!! A war Vet CAn't Have sex with his wife so he make's His Son Sleep with her ??? It Sooo Twisted Weird And Sad All In The Same Breath !!
Steve W (mx) wrote: Our story opens on Barbarella's spaceship, the Alpha 7, which is covered with light brown shag carpeting wall to wall and floor to ceiling. Earth tones evidently made a comeback in 40,000 a.d.. The first scene is unique, a striptease from a mostly aluminum spacesuit down to the clothes that Jane Fonda was born wearing done while floating weightless inside the spaceship. Presumably, she had just come in from a spacewalk. It becomes evident as the film progresses that this striptease is as pertinent as anything else in the film.Digression: One may have to be a certain age to be able to convey what they're going for here. In 1968, there was the sexual revolution and women's liberation accompanied by a genuine expectation for world peace in a generation or so. Which means... I am trying frame this. Of course there was love and lust, but we didn't have to fear it or judge it. We could see and enjoy the feminine form casually without an ulterior agenda. This was sexual liberation - this was the goal anyway. ...And that's why Barbarella doesn't even think of looking for something to put on when the video phone call from the President of Earth happens. End Digression.The video phone call comes in from the President of Earth and Rotating Premier of the Sun System, Barbarella stands at attention and salutes. They exchange greetings and then Barbarella offers to put something on, but the President says it's not necessary because it's just government work. He has an assignment for her. She has to find Durand-Durand (not the rock group). He's a scientist. Weapons, which are outdated by 40,000 a.d., will be required and so the President borrowed some for her from a museum. So we're off to extreme deep space, Tau-Ceti 16, which is on the way to Polaris - or something. A stranger adventure than we could have ever anticipated lies ahead. End of storyline.Some of my impressions: The music is dated but good. The soundtrack dubbing seems disjointed from the characters at times. The basis is eroticism rather than science fiction. Some of the futuristic ideas do have appeal. Some sets were thoughtfully built with care to detail, but some were not. Things in the sets such as shag carpeting were considered really nice at the time (I remember). The viewer seems to be the only one hoping for a science fiction classic. There are some explanations; for example the director (and one of seven screenwriters), Roger Vadim, was in love with the lead. One doesn't really understand the extent of this love until one sees the film. And one tends to forgive the side effects of love most of the time... In 1968 special effects were often borrowed from the stage, and dialog-driven science fiction was quite acceptable. However, there was a problem, as evidenced by so many writers. Perhaps the transition from comic strip to film is part of the cause. In particular, the scene with the flesh-eating dolls lends itself to a comic strip more readily. The reader of the comic strip can imagine the personalities of the wild children, the dolls, and the rescue; and make it work without effort. In a film, the director has to show all of these factors, make the decisions that imagination automatically makes when reading - and show them. Sometimes it just doesn't flow. Regarding casting, the Great Tyrant and Durand Durand were great disappointments to me. On the other hand, I thought Fonda, Hemmings, and Sabato had particularly good energy and caught the spirit of the story. I don't know what happened at the end of the film, but it didn't work well at all. I understand from my research that the original comic strip is more dark than the film is. It's easy to criticize, all I've said here is very critical, but there is good in the film. In spite of all my criticism, I recommend seeing it.
Brian B (ru) wrote: Ha, I forgot how much I love these terrible old Italian Hercules movies. Poor Steve Reeves, he was as bad as they come.
Simon D (ru) wrote: totally bizarre, dadaist tale with no meaning or direction. The kind of stuff which is surely in the dvd collection of Vic Reeves.
Ethan H (mx) wrote: A fine if not troublesome depiction of the physical and mental hardships soldiers face everyday.