18 user 2 critic

Final Run (1999)

A new, computer controlled train loses control due to an error in the system and speeds out of control while Urich attempts to stop it.



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Cast overview, first billed only:
Glen 'Lucky' Singer
Connie Phipps-Singer
George Bouchard
Sandy Holmestead
Reddick, Train Control Supervisor
Scott Sparkman
Lt. Col. Frank O'Hearn
Senator Brumfest
Charlie, Train Attendant
Kevin Singer
April McDonald
Wilson Fitch, Train Controller
Elysa Hogg ...
Malcolm Scott ...
Earl Hobkins, Train Driver
Ben Hofflund (as Alfred E. Humphreys)


The Grand Royale is a new high-tech passenger train with a computerized engine. On its maiden voyage, it suffers a severe technical failure, killing the controller and gradually increasing its already high speed, at the rate of 2 more miles per minute. With heavily populated areas ahead and the risk of a deadly derailment, every minute counts and once again, it's up to Lucky singer to save the 200 passengers on board. Written by Sergio Ortega

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Not Rated | See all certifications »





Release Date:

10 October 1999 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Nebezpecný vlak  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?


Follows Final Descent (1997) See more »

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User Reviews

Welcome aboard the Cliché Express!
13 October 1999 | by See all my reviews

And they're ALL on board Americana Rail's crack Grand Royale: the Disposable Engineer, the Cute Little Kid, the Arrogant Politician, the Sick Passenger (who needs immediate help), the New Stepmom (who just wants to fit in), the Ex-Quarterback-who-lost-the-Big-Game (but who gets a new chance to save the day), and... the Unlikely Hero! What I mean is, they've already parodied this sort of film in the "Airplane" series and "The Big Bus". Still, this could have been done very well; but there are so many distracting factual errors that we keep getting thrown off....the track. Railroad disaster dramas are hard to pull off, anyway; trains go, or they don't. So they made this one hard to stop, with so many goofy reasons for it that railroaders will be rolling in laughter. (That schtick was tried in 1973's "Runaway", with the same results.) It's not all bad; there is some great British Columbia rail photography to be seen, and the interior scenes are done well. But when the plot says the Grand Royale is doing over 80, we can see it's obviously more like 25 at best, even with the tricky camera angles that are used. Stuff like that is just carelessness. A pity; I wanted to like this movie.

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