This movie tells the story of a man who goes undercover in a hi-tech prison to find out information to help prosecute those who killed his wife. While there he stumbles onto a plot involving a death-row inmate and his $200 million stash of gold.
Roland Sallinger is an LA cop who after nearly being killed by his greedy partner, and eventually being forced to retire for medical reasons, flees to San Antonio, Texas, after being asked ... See full summary »
Armed men hijack a New York City subway train, holding the passengers hostage in return for a ransom, and turning an ordinary day's work for dispatcher Walter Garber into a face-off with the mastermind behind the crime.
New York City police detective John Shaft (nephew of the original 1970s detective) goes on a personal mission to make sure the son of a real estate tycoon is brought to justice after a racially-motivated murder.
Samuel L. Jackson,
A criminal mastermind has set in motion a plan to infiltrate a high tech prison in order to persuade a death row inmate to reveal the whereabouts of $200 million worth of gold. It's up to an undercover FBI agent to stop him before it's too late. Written by
All indoor prison scenes were shot in an old STASI prison in Berlin/Germany. See more »
The helicopter with the commandos crashes very close to the execution of the prisoner (midnight). Yet, an FBI-agent later reports that the helicopter crashed "around 7:30". See more »
[Sasha draws his weapon on 49er One after failing to take him down on the chains above]
Don't even think about it!
Your clip's dry, 1137. You know it.
Do you think so?
Yeah, I think so. You would have used it by now if it wasn't.
Are you sure?
[not certain at first]
Yeah, I'm pretty sure.
[Sasha takes the clip out and shows it to 49er One]
That's right. The magazine's dry. The question is... do I still have one in the tube?
[...] See more »
The movie title plays as an overlay during the film's opening scene. See more »
Seeing is believing! It is highly recommended as a must see film. Half Past Dead was chewed up and spat out long before a soul went in to see it. Writer/Director Don Michael Paul did an excellent job directing his own words on the screen. It is a rarity to find exactly what was meant to be seen. Bravo DMP!!! You be your own critic.
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