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Dr. Hollander, a scientist, takes his niece Miranda to Mexico in an attempt to reverse the effects of the alien DNA he used to create her. However the treatment goes horribly wrong, and it ... See full summary »
Sam, a college student in a small Northwestern town, reluctantly joins his roommates in a contest to see who can hook up with the most gorgeous co-eds by the end of the semester. But when men slowly start disappearing around town, he and his friends learn that when it comes to beautiful women, it's what's inside that really matters.
When a cockroach-spread plague threatened to decimate the child population of New York City in the original Mimic, biologist Susan Tyler and her research associates developed a crossbreed ... See full summary »
Reba the poacher is back, now an EPA agent. Black Lake is turned into a crocodile sanctuary surrounded by an electric fence. When the fence gets left open one night, a high-school field ... See full summary »
Don Michael Paul
When a former victim of high school bullying becomes the attacker we see the deep inner contradictions that he has to struggle with in order to justify his decisions. Is it easier to assume... See full summary »
While being transported in a military ambulance and supposed dead, Eve delivers an offspring and is killed by a half-breed. The baby girl is abducted by Dr. Abbot, and a couple of days later she grows up, reaching adulthood and becoming a gorgeous young woman called Sara. Dr. Abbot expects to develop a perfect DNA using Sara's eggs and win the Nobel Prize, and invites the student Dean to be his assistant and share his research and future awards. But while Sara unsuccessfully chases a perfect mate for her to generate a perfect being, the flawed half-breeds led by Amelia try to reproduce with her to survive their species. Written by
Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
A scene which was changed due to budgetary reasons had Sara scratch a campus student's cheek with her alien finger, which looked like a spike. Instead, this was changed to Sara throwing the man over her into a hedge in the final film. See more »
Despite never having any human contact, adult Sara clearly has pierced ears. See more »
Come on, she can't be that hot and be a bio-chemist at the same time.
Who cares what she is.
What are you doiing?
[types e-mail to her]
I'm going to see how crazy this chick is.
[sends it and gets a quick response back]
Dude, there's already an answer.
[voice from computer]
Hi, this is Amelia.
Get out your credit card. Dude, I'm in love already.
[voice from computer]
Before we speak directly, I need to ask you a few questions. Have you done unusual lab work in protoplastic cell suspension, ...
[...] See more »
The first two films were big-budget, but increasingly fun and sexually lurid heatwave (well definitely the second entry) trash. The third outing is on a considerably lesser budget, and a straight-to-DVD production that for most part couldn't recapture the same spirit. Competent, but lacking. However the outgoing sci-fi splashed with action style that was formed in the first two has changed to a more laid-back atmospheric tale that draws closer attention to sci-fi / horror. The idea behind the premise starts off promising enough, to only become too familiar, drawn out and unsatisfying lame. What really brought it down though, was that it seemed to take itself a little bit too seriously with its thickly layered script. Hell this was talky, but wasn't as fun as it could've been. Sure it breaks out towards the latter end, but it's pretty cookie-cutter stuff that's not quite as exciting. Nudity is abundantly flowing, but thrills are little and without much bite, penetration and the rush. The premise is well organised with some neat twists, and gels well with the other films making it easy to follow. It's holds your interest with an old-school type of plot line, but it's to bad that it's mostly lifeless, and anticlimactic despite an attractive lure in Sunny Mabrey. In its favour the special effects that are used do stand up, and the icky make-up FX are finely executed. No CGI overload, but back to basics. The performances are fair. Natasha Henstridge shows up again, in nothing more than a cameo. Robin Dunne goes about things an almost blank manner, and Robert Knepper adds an edgy quality to his part. In the few scenes Amelia Cooke gets as a half-breed, she pretty much smokes up the screen in a generally enjoyable and outrageous performance. Brad Turner's direction is pedestrian, but capably staged. The look of the film shows its limitations. Sound effects come through, though the music score stayed in the background and the cinematography is typically bland.
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