Singularity Principle is a feature length science-fiction film about the consequences of renegade experiments into Parallel Universes. Co-written and directed (with Austin Hines) by ...
See full summary »
Singularity Principle is a feature length science-fiction film about the consequences of renegade experiments into Parallel Universes. Co-written and directed (with Austin Hines) by physicist Dr. David Deranian, the film pays particular attention to accurate scientific detail and uses the fascinating science of parallel universes to bring audiences a story that will both illuminate and entertain. The story starts off with the disappearance of noted scientist Professor Jack Brenner (John Diehl) during a fateful parallel universe experiment. Jack's protege, Dr. Peter Tanning (Michael Denis) is being interrogated by Dr. Lawrence Cason (William B. Davis) of a clandestine Black-Ops Agency to learn about the experiment and to find out what happened to Jack Brenner. Lawrence makes it clear that he wants to know everything about the experiment, including how parallel universes can be manipulated... Written by
I watched this with my friends and most of them went on an on afterwards about how they thought it was boring... I really enjoyed watching it though; it was science fiction but with a lot of actual science in it, in this case the outcomes of tampering with parallel universes. At one point or another, we've all dreamed (or feared) the possibility of time travel, alternate dimensions, that sort of thing. How often have you wished you could relive your younger years, or a really good memory? How many times have you watched The Twilight Zone and wondered if it could one day be a reality? Well, this movie explores these ideas, and much more, in a fictional sense with actual scientific theory applied. We're introduced to Dr. Tanning (Micheal Denis) and the man interrogating him, Lawrence Carson (William B. Davis). Lawrence's ambitions are more sinister than Tanner could ever fear and Tanner's goal is to prove his sanity... and to prove that his partner, Dr. Brenner, disappeared for a valid reason involving parallel universes.
Micheal Denis was a great choice for his role, I hadn't seen him in any other roles so it was interesting to see him play Dr. Tanning. I'm a really big fan of William B. Davis (Cigarette Smoking Man on The X-Files), he's my favorite actor, and he was excellent in his role as always. The soundtrack was pretty good, the plot was original, all in all this movie was better than I'd expected. My friends had told me it'd be a lame sci-fi movie we could make fun of, but it turned out to have a lot of depth to it. It's not perfect, but it's still totally worth your time if you want to pass the time with something insightful.
1 of 1 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?