A Pulitzer Prize winning photographer named Mosley gets kicked off his job by his boss (Bobcat Goldthwait) for not taking sensational pictures consistently. He finds an old camera in a ...
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In an Earthly world resembling the 1950s, a cloud of space radiation has shrouded the planet, resulting in the dead becoming zombies that desire live human flesh. A company called Zomcon ... See full summary »
Irene is a magazine editor living under the shadow of the Pinochet dictatorship in Chile. Francisco is a handsome photographer and he comes to Irene for a job. As a sympathizer with the ... See full summary »
The story's hero (played by Jim Metzler) has lost much of his spine and the love of his life, due to cancer. He's in remission; but decimated in body, shattered in mind, and separated from ... See full summary »
A Pulitzer Prize winning photographer named Mosley gets kicked off his job by his boss (Bobcat Goldthwait) for not taking sensational pictures consistently. He finds an old camera in a pack-rat's yard sale, which he later finds has some undeveloped film in it. He develops it, sees proof of aliens abducting a man, and tries to ask different people, including the Air Force, newspaper, a UFO freak, and finally a tabloid to help him. The tabloid publishes his story in a way that makes fun of him. He heads to the tabloid office to confront the president, gets in a fight, and tossed in jail, where he meets yet another UFO freak (Billy Bob Thornton). He gets bailed out (just in time!) by a beautiful young woman named Paige whose father was in the pictures being abducted, and has disappeared ever since... Written by
Stephen Dickson <email@example.com>
During the filming, leading man Bill Campbell was, in real-life, dating actress Jennifer Connelly, his co-star in "The Rocketeer." Jennifer visited the set on several occasions and, for fun, agreed to appear as an extra in the grocery store scene. She and the film's director, Sam Irvin, play a couple in the grocery line behind Bill Campbell. See more »
Imagine going to a garage sale and purchasing an old Kodak camera. When you get home, to your surprise, a roll of exposed film is found inside. Curious about what wonders may have been photographed, you have the film developed. Now it really gets weird, because your prints contain a nice assortment of family photos along with a few of a U.F.O. abduction. Who owned this camera? Where were they taken? What happened to the abductees? Pursuing this mystery drives the intriguing plot of "OUT THERE". Initially progressing as a somewhat logical investigation, the film eventually runs out of steam, and degrades into silliness. Nevertheless, recommended for it's originality. - MERK
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