4.5/10
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We the People (1994)

Alan and his pregnant wife, Amy, plan to spend a quiet weekend at their isolated vacation home in the woods. They are joined by two other couples, Bill and Sheri and then Charles and Liz. ... See full summary »

Director:

Brent Huff

Writer:

Brent Huff
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Cast

Complete credited cast:
James Brolin ... Alan Lesard
Shawn Huff ... Sheri
Rob Roy Fitzgerald ... Bill Comish
Beau Billingslea ... Charles Shakemen
Annie Fitzgerald ... Amy
Cecelia Thompson Cecelia Thompson ... Liz Shakemen
Rick Marotta Rick Marotta ... Bobby
Brent Huff ... Red
Kevin D. McBride Kevin D. McBride ... Sheriff
Al 'Red Dog' Weber Al 'Red Dog' Weber ... Real Estate Agent
Sally Rose Taylor Sally Rose Taylor ... Baby
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Storyline

Alan and his pregnant wife, Amy, plan to spend a quiet weekend at their isolated vacation home in the woods. They are joined by two other couples, Bill and Sheri and then Charles and Liz. Suddenly they're confronted by two gun-toting killers, Bobby and Red. The three couples try to accomodate the killers' demands but tensions climb and violence erupts. Written by Anonymous

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

Something has gone terribly wrong in America.

Genres:

Crime | Drama | Thriller

Certificate:

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Details

Official Sites:

Vanguard Productions

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

January 1997 (Germany) See more »

Also Known As:

Final Justice See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Ultra Stereo

Color:

Color
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Did You Know?

Trivia

One of only two American films to premiere at the 1995 Moscow Film Festival. See more »

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User Reviews

 
Modest, confined, efficient
26 August 2004 | by dinky-4See all my reviews

Brent Huff's movie resembles those TV dramas of the 1950s in which a small group of people, confined to a small space, deal with a tense situation over a limited period of time.

The group of people are three couples: Alan, a hot-shot defense lawyer and his pregnant wife, Amy; the adulterous Bill and his latest bimbo, Sheri; Charles, a liberal black man and his white wife, Liz. The small space is Alan and Amy's comfortable but isolated vacation home, deep in the rustic woods, and the period of time is a bit less than 24 hours.

Tension occurs when these citified, somewhat pampered couples are confronted by two killers who proceed to threaten and torment them.

There's some predictable dialog about how quickly the city folks' veneer of civilization wears away when confronted with the reality of violence and there are the usual personal revelations which come about as the pressure increases. None of this is pushed enough to become pretentious and the result is an efficient 90-minute time-killer.

Acting is competent with, perhaps, Shawn Huff as "Sheri" making the strongest impression because of her flashy "star" quality. One wishes her part had been written with a bit more nuance.

James Brolin makes for a rather uninteresting "Alan" but he has the confidence, at age 53, to play a scene in which he strips down to a pair of black briefs. It can't compare to his "beefcake" scene in "The Car" but it still provides some welcome "eye candy."

Incidentally, if you're looking for this at the video store, you may find it under the alternate title: "Final Justice."


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