When Drew's brother, a CIA field agent, is killed on one of his missions, he sets out to pursue the assignment himself in order to get to the killers. Only Drew is not a field agent but an ... See full summary »
A 1988 television adaptation of Robert Ludlum's thriller. An injured, unconscious man (Richard Chamberlain) washes ashore in a small French town. As he recovers, it becomes quite clear, someone is trying to kill him. Jaclyn Smith co-stars.
Shortly after the Civil War, a man pulls himself out of a grave in the South wearing Southern clothing but carrying Northern gold and carrying a US Army revolver. He has no memory save for ... See full summary »
Ryder Hart is a disgraced ex-cop who is now a low-rent private investigator. His estranged wife, Anita, runs the Sunset Grill and is now involved with Jeff a police detective who used to ... See full summary »
When young Nell Trent's grandfather loses the investment money of wharf owner Daniel Quilp with cards, Quilp develops an everlasting urge to get him put in the madhouse. Nell and her grandfather flee the city.
McBride takes on the defense of a friend's young co-worker, accused of robbing and murdering a woman who gave him a ride. McBride and Phil discover that the victim had multiple identities - and multiple simultaneous husbands . . .
When Drew's brother, a CIA field agent, is killed on one of his missions, he sets out to pursue the assignment himself in order to get to the killers. Only Drew is not a field agent but an analyst. He therefore will have to use the help of his brother's former girlfriend and partner. They will have to scurry through the European espionage scene which will lead them to an evil neo-nazi organization. Written by
Steve Richer <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Robert Ludlum is a guilty pleasure, discovered in airline terminals, nourished during long flights or bus trips. A real pot-boiler, spiced with ghastly scenes of blood and passionate romance. What a disappointment this movie is. Yes, there is Virginia Madsen, who is fully capable of rising to the stature of a Ludlum heroine, but she is given little to do. How odd that a worse writer, like Clancy (who can neither write nor think, and therefore is advising the Bush White House), has gotten much better treatment from the Hollywood gods. This is an incomprehensible, but predictable, muddle.
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