Julie Strain is the tyrannical interrogator who commands the dark forces of the future. They abduct an innocent woman played by Heather Baker (Raw Energy) and enslave her inside an ... See full summary »
Donald G. Jackson,
The class of nuke 'em high is back, and this time they're in college! Tromaville's nuclear factory has been rebuilt and now includes the Tromaville institute of technology. Located inside ... See full summary »
An intergalactic babe borrows her dad's T-bird ship to do a little planet-hopping with her two friends, but they run out of fuel unexpectedly, and must land on Earth. They land on the ... See full summary »
During the 1991 creation of The Roller Blade Seven and its sequel, Return of the Roller Blade Seven, the filmmakers: Donald G. Jackson and Scott Shaw shot over twenty-four hours of 16mm ... See full summary »
You've read the comments... Now avoid the movie...
I love bad movies. I'm addicted to them. Give me a Troma film, or even a Fred Olen Ray flick and I'll curl up happily for the next 90 minutes.
This is not a bad film. I'm not even sure it is a film. A film would have a plot that I could describe to you in order to help you. There is no plot.
It has big name actors like Joe Estevez and Frank Stallone. Big names, not big talents. Estevez sits around mumbling, perhaps trying to emulate Marlon Brando from Apocolypse Now, but more resembling that guy who sits down the end of the crowded bar with nobody near him...
Not sure what the rest of the people do. It scared me to watch. There was some rollerblading, but it seemed to be set out in the desert, so I'm not sure how they went very far.
I have to stop. Memories of this (like the filmmakers) should be locked away for all time...
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