Aftermath asks the question, "What would happen if the man on the street really did try to stop a bank robber?" The answer involves an insane florist, an irate fruit cart vendor, and a slimy lawyer named Uncle Stan.
A director of rock videos moves into the house where William Desmond Taylor, a famous director during the silent era, was murdered. He finds some old reels of film, and as he plays the film... See full summary »
Special Agent Rachel Anderson is charged with protecting a key witness, Richard Harper. But Harper himself is a suspect in several bomb attacks, one of which killed Rachel's partner and friend. Rachel is torn by her aversion to Harper and her duty as an agent. On the day of the trial someone intends to blow up the courthouse and kill Harper in the process. Will Rachel be able to protect Harper and prove who has really been planting the bombs? Written by
when ms. young says, 'when i joined the bureau, things were either black or white', and her companion says, 'things are the same as they always were, you're just seeing them differently, and this is a good thing'. now that's a nice line.
there are other nice moments, but overall, this is not a good movie. the situations feel contrived, the camera work failed to call my attention, and i am sure that they were one continuity assistent shy of a full crew.
ms. young's smile is truly interesting, but that's not enough to carry a whole movie.
3 of 10, only for the occasional snippet of interesting dialogue.
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