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Investigating the mysterious deaths of a number of farm animals, vet Rack Hansen discovers that his town lies in the path of hoards of migrating tarantulas. Before he can take action, the ... See full summary »
John 'Bud' Cardos
A cop is gunned down on Xmas eve. Jerry Beck, the homicide cop given the job of hunting the killer, investigates some leads which bring him into contact with a group of white supremacy ... See full summary »
Penelope Ann Miller,
A baby alligator is flushed down a Chicago toilet and survives by eating discarded laboratory rats injected with growth hormones. The small reptile grows gigantic, escapes the city sewers, and goes on a rampage.
Michael V. Gazzo
Obviously stuffed bear to represent dead monster-bear floating in the lake. See more »
There are underground tunnels beneath the frost line to store perishables.
[M'Rai talks at the old Indian village site with Dr. Verne and his wife Maggie ]
The forest provides more than a man could possibly need. Things grow big here... real big.
Dr. Robert Verne:
Well, I saw a salmon that took my breath away.
It is the garden of Eden.
I've never let anyone here, you are the first to see.
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Prophcey came on the Sci-Fi Channel about a couple of years ago and someone I know taped it me as I don't get that channel. I quite enjoyed this movie.
In a scenic forest in Maine, a local paper mill which is dumping mercury in a lake causes the local wildlife to grow into giants and mutate. We get to see a raccoon acting wildly, a giant salmon, giant tadpole, a pair of rather ugly looking mutant bear cubs and, best of all, a huge mutated bear that is going on the rampage killing and eating people, including the local sheriff and a family of natives.
Prophcey contains some great scenery and was actually filmed in British Columbia despite the story being in Maine.
I'm not too familiar with any of the cast, which is lead by Robert Foxworth, Talia Shire and Richard Dysart.
Prophecy is worth viewing. A treat.
Rating: 3 stars out of 5.
3 of 5 people found this review helpful.
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