Unsuccessfully framed for his wife's murder, Dr. David Krane attempts to find the real culprit by utilizing a new drug that allows him to experience the memories of other people first-hand....
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Brad Williams is only the second person ever studied by neurologists for the newly-identified syndrome called "hyperthymesia", an extremely detailed form of autobiographical memory for ... See full summary »
A bright assistant D.A. investigates a gruesome hatchet murder and hides a clue he found at the crime scene. Under professional threats and an attempt on his life, he goes on heartbroken because evidence point to the woman he still loves.
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Unsuccessfully framed for his wife's murder, Dr. David Krane attempts to find the real culprit by utilizing a new drug that allows him to experience the memories of other people first-hand. As he gets closer to the truth, the injections begin to take their toll on his life. Additionally, a history of alcoholism, a career crisis, and the involvement of police officers in the murder all conspire to prevent Dr. Crane from learning what really happened. The challenge, then, is for the doctor to overcome these obstacles before his time runs out. Written by
Mike Yaffe <email@example.com>
A box office flop in the United States, this took two years to secure a theatrical release in the UK. See more »
The first time injecting the memory serum on himself, Dr. Krane inserts the needle in his arm in the wrong direction; against the flow of blood in his body. Any medical professional knows venous injections are only given in the same direction as blood return to the heart. See more »
Dr. David Krane:
Hey. Look at this, how is it they always get here before we do?
Dr. David Krane:
The police band radios.
No, that was a rhetorical question, David. That was one to which I didn't really expect an answer.
Dr. David Krane:
You know me Curtis, I think most of them will look better in plastic-zipper suits. You got the smoke?
No, I think it's something like fingerprints, we can just guess... Yeah, I brought the smoke.
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Let me preface this review by saying this movie started off great with a great original idea. In fact the movie treaded on a good path besides a few stumbles here and there.
The movie is about a doctor, Doctor Krane (Ray Liotta), whose wife was murdered. The case was never solved although he was tried for the crime but acquitted. Later he comes across another doctor, Dr. Martha Briggs (Linda Fiorentino), who has a highly experimental drug that can transfer one person's memories to another person.
Well, Dr. Krane uses this drug to try to track down his wife's killer. At first the movie was rolling along fine, in fact is was down right captivating. But somewhere along the way it got predictable and then they didn't know how to end it. And when I say predictable, I mean reeeeally predictable.
This movie could have done itself justice by not being as long as it was and by not making the culprit so obvious. It made out to be just an average movie after all.
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