Harry Crumb is a bumbling and inept private investigator who is hired to solve the kidnapping of a young heiress which he's not expected to solve because his employer is the mastermind behind the kidnapping.
A young psychic on the run from himself is recruited by a government agency experimenting with the use of the dream-sharing technology and is given the inverse task of planting an idea into the mind of the U.S. president.
Max von Sydow,
A widowed mother, Ava Pryce (Katharine Ross) and daughter Susan Decker (Linda Hamilton) clash over the same man, the owner of a West Coast restaurant Alex Shepherd (Michael Nouri) -- Ava is... See full summary »
Susan participates in The Assassination Game, in which every player tries to shoot another with a toy dart gun, until only one remains. Pretending to do research for his newspaper, college student Alex Marsh teams up with the attractive Susan Swayze. While doing his best to win her over, and helping her finding her targets, Alex discovers that this year the Game may be more serious than most contenders realize...Written by
Peter Zweers <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The Tag Victim Profiles contained a field titled "Alias". The only legible alias was Susan's which was Sapphire. Of the remaining profiles that showed the field the only legible part was "the", thus Susan had the only alias without "the" in it. Susan's Tag Victim Profile shown in the opening credits is different to the one used in the movie itself, including the alias field which reads "Mystery Woman", and the weight field which reads "svelte". See more »
Susan runs away from the laundry room because she could not find anymore darts and hides in Alex's room to avoid being shot. Yet when she leaves his room her gun has a dart in it. See more »
[Conallly is shot in the head]
See more »
A small gem with good acting and no jazzy special effects
The first thing I notice when I watch "TAG" is that the film seems to have been made on TV tape....it has that feel. Sound and lighting are basic, and it's clear from the outset that this movie was made on a shoestring budget.
It is the acting that brings this film through. Linda Hamilton studied Lauren Bacall very closely, and makes a credible run at a "To Have and Have Not" moment, and Robert Carradine hams it up as a budding ace reporter. Bruce Abbott is darkly psychotic as the bad guy. Hard to believe that Linda married this guy!
Worth a look at least once, if you can find it.
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