This is the sequel to Apocalypse. In this movie Thorold Stone is still looking for his family. The Christians, whom the rest of the world has started to call The Haters, are being framed for many murders and terrorist acts. Thorold and his partner go to investigate the location of the detonator of one of these acts. They find a group of Christians holding a service. He arrests them and one of them hands him a disk from O.N.E. , One Nation Earth. He finds men in the building who aren't Christians. They chase them around and one of them is killed. Then he meets with Mr. Parker who works for Franco Malacousso. Parker shoots them both but Thorold doesn't die. He is then framed for the shooting of his partner and he goes to a computer programmer with the disk. Virtual Reality is used to bring the Day of Wonders to fruition. There is something odd about the cd that the woman gave Thorold because the programmer can't get access to it and they take it to the Christians headquarters...
Writer:Paul Lalonde (screenplay), Peter Lalonde (screenplay)
This is the sequel to Apocolypse. In this movie Thorold Stone is still looking for his family. The Christians, whom the rest of the world has started to call The Haters, are being framed ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Fong K (es) wrote: Any noble intention to bring forward the recount of the bloodcurdling 2008 Mumbai attacks is marred by an over-the-top dramatisation and a facile lecture on religion and holy war.
Mark G (de) wrote: Well, the selling point for this movie is the fact that it is supposedly filmed in only a single shot, but to be honest I am sceptical of that statement. Yes the majority of it is done in a single shot and there are some clever camera moves like where the camera passes through an open car door and out the open window on the other side which presumably means that the camera had to be passed from one person to another in a seamless movement. There are however moments when the camera passes an object and there is a black frame to seperate the shot and of course there's a sequence that is entirely in darkness. Those moments in conjunction with the number of whip-pans gives plenty of opporunity to have broken up the shot but still make it look seamless. Not that it really matters as this is a (supposedly) psychological horror that failed to have any moments of tension or horror. For the films runtime of just over 80 minutes, you will probably spend nearly an hour of that watching the character of Laura looking aroundthe house with a lantern. That's a long time to spend watching somebody peering into corners and rubbish piles. Added to that, the characters are blank slates with nothing known about them and combined with the films minimal dialogue (that would be the Silent part of the title, I guess) and the lack of time spent building them, that leaves no reason to care about them. Going back to the business with the camera set-up. As well as the supposed continuous shot, the filmakers are also trying to be too clever in other respects. I lost track of the amount of time we saw things happening from a reflection in a mirror. And watching the reflection of someone peering through a dark house isn't that entertaining. Worth watching for the curiosity of the camera work, but nothing worth returning to and watching again due to its lack of suspense, dull characters and lack of an interesting story.
Enid W (ag) wrote: This seems like it might be worth watching!
Tim B (ru) wrote: A movie with amazing potential and a mind boggling presmise... should've taken those aspects further. Still, it got me thinking.
Christopher B (au) wrote: Leslie as a Canuck with stones & shrooms. The perfect drive-in flick.
Jin L (br) wrote: Amazing journey! A must see!
Randy L (br) wrote: i love these guys but this got tedious. i get it already. ironically, not enough information.
Gavinder S (kr) wrote: This is a beautifully written and well directed piece of art which I watch as a full experience with my brother every 3 months and I highly recommended this to anyone
Edgar C (ru) wrote: Real life will always be more disturbing than any fiction creation, and it is scary to know humanity as a monster when conglomerated in a mass and the irrational capacity people can allow themselves to have. Religious idolatry is a commonly known problem in the history of mankind, but it gets more serious when they can easily submit their souls to a singer and synchronized rock sounds, regardless of how groundbreaking they may be.It's interesting to point out that the Altamont concert wasn't as famous as Woodstock was immediately around the world, contrary to public claimings. The 60s were a brutal decade of loss of innocence and perhaps there was already enough turmoil for people to endure, and the new goal was to try to make audiences go to sleep every night more easily. Now, decades later the message is still reverberating inside everyone's conscience; it has just to be heard and understood. The problem is that the implications are much more complicated, and the majority of future consequences seldom can be known.98/100
Rawballs B (ca) wrote: It's not that so bad. It can be called as an "okay" suspense/thriller film...
Reddick F (us) wrote: One of our new favorite JW movies. A very interesting real-life story, and the effects were beyond their time. Loved the characters, classic John Wayne.