A fancy, loner cop loses his partner to a crazed terrorist during a hostage rescue. He settles for the terrorist going to Death Row in jail. What Jack doesn't know is that the terrorist ... See full summary »
A naive drifter runs away from his army father in hopes of making it on the car racing circuit. In Las Vegas, he meets a young scam artist, who develops a crush on him. He is then ... See full summary »
Jonathan Taylor Thomas
Northpole, the magical home to Santa & Mrs. Claus, has grown into a huge city powered by the magic of holiday happiness around the world. Yet as people everywhere get too busy to enjoy ... See full summary »
" Science is a tool with which we create our worse fears "
The movies are a medium by which audiences can view their earliest fears or create new ones which live in our nightmares for the rest of our lives. This film is called " Cyborg Soldier " and is yet another effort to remind us the military is still searching for the ultimate soldier. The formula for said soldier is a repetitive theory of both the military and Mad Sientists who believe Mary Shelly was right. During the Middle Ages, a mad scientist created a creature called the 'Golem.' Benign in it's intent, it was created for good but soon ran amok and destroyed both village and creator. Dr. Simon Hart (Bruce Greenwood) is played by an exceptional actor who plays good guys and bad with equal ease. In this story he is a modern Dr. Frankenstien who with the help of Dr. Tyler Voller (Aaron Abrams) learns that his Cyborg Soldier (Rich Franklin) escapes his confinement. Fearful of what he might do, Hart assembles a crack military team to hunt down Isaac, return him to the lab or destroy him. Before the military team arrives Isaac befriends a police woman who tries to help the soldier recover his memory. The movie itself is interesting if you want to know what the Terminator's beginning were. With lots of dramatic action, physical violence and mysterious mayhem, this film garners enough attention to follow the cyborg back into it's laboratory. Bruce Greenwood makes this film plausible and interesting. ****
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