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Biohazard: The Alien Force (1994)

R | | Horror, Sci-Fi | Video October 1994
Triton Indutries has created a genetically-engineered creature using DNA from human sources. During the course of the experiment, however, the host mother carrying the mutant escapes from ... See full summary »

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Cast

Credited cast:
James L. Miles ...
The BioMonster
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
...
Det. Morley
Dorothy Best ...
Caitlan Palmer
Robin Chapman ...
Newspaper Editor
Katherine Culliver ...
Shana Alexander
...
Donner
Tom Ferguson ...
Quint
...
Nicki Carstairs
William Grefe ...
Mr. Babb (as Bill Grefe)
...
Mutating Pregnant Wife (as Rebecca Wicks)
Ken Kupstis ...
Male Model
John Latshaw ...
Kelly
Ryan Latshaw ...
Ryan Palmer
Charles Maginnis ...
Brandon Wellesley
John Maynard ...
Lt. Warren
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Storyline

Triton Indutries has created a genetically-engineered creature using DNA from human sources. During the course of the experiment, however, the host mother carrying the mutant escapes from the laboratory compound, giving birth shortly thereafter. The intellient "baby" beings hunting down and killing its male DNA donors, while at the same time trying to mate with its female donors. The head of the lab wants to destroy the monster before the press can get wind of the story, but the former head of security wants to expose the whole thing. Written by Jean-Marc Rocher <rocher@fiberbit.net>

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

The End Of The World Has Just Been Born.

Genres:

Horror | Sci-Fi

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for sci-fi violence and gore, and for some sexuality and language | See all certifications »
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Details

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Release Date:

October 1994 (Germany)  »

Also Known As:

Biohazard II  »

Filming Locations:

 »

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Did You Know?

Trivia

The scenes at Nicki's house were filmed at the home of director Steve Latshaw. See more »

Connections

Features The Tomb (1986) See more »

Soundtracks

Life of Standards
Lyrics by Staci Vela
Music by Kokoy Severino
Performed by Dogon Sirius
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User Reviews

 
A post-euclidean tour de force
23 October 1998 | by (Winston-Salem) – See all my reviews

I never thought that a straight to video, EP format film could be so engrossingly luscious. The sparse, unembellished dialougue would make Hemingway proud, and the Faulkneresque surrealism tops it off. A bold, yet flawless combination results. For example, when the bio-baby's mother uses a basketball under her shirt to simulate pregnancy, the sport's inherent physical violence foreshadows the creature's ultimate nature. Conversely, when the four-door Pontiac, just before being struck by the missile, is replaced by a two-door Buick, it becomes apparent that means of this sort will only reveal the chaos that must ensue whenever anyone employs violence. The only virtue of the car which remains unchanged is its color, red, which needs no explanation. Similarly, when the editor inverts the negative of the crashing helicopter, well, the imagery is readily apparent. This film, while disturbing, will forever change not only the way you look at filmmaking, but your view of life itself.


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