When Nick Di Santo learns that his father is not only alive but can possibly reveal the origin of his son's dark gift, he sets out on a trip that takes him to an abandoned mansion he thought only existed in his childhood imagination.
As children, Rheanna and Annette are happy. However, after an evening of ghost stories and games with their friend Tara, what started as innocent fun soon turns into a nightmare. Rheanna, ... See full summary »
The MacManus brothers are living a quiet life in Ireland with their father, but when they learn that their beloved priest has been killed by mob forces, they go back to Boston to bring justice to those responsible and avenge the priest.
Sean Patrick Flanery,
When sheriff Barnum investigates the death of an elderly rural resident, he discovers a teenage grandson living in the basement. Raised by his grandparents, he has experienced the world only through books, never leaving the family farm. He is sent to a state home for boys where he has trouble fitting in socially. His odd appearance and unusual abilities cause the small town residents to fear and ridicule him. However, not all are afraid. Some begin to view his potential and gifts with wonderment.Written by
Robert B. Young <firstname.lastname@example.org>
In 1997, two years after the release of the movie, British soprano Sarah Brightman recorded the song 'No One Like You' with the London Symphony Orchestra for her album 'Timeless' (for European market) 'Time To Say Goodbye' (for global market). Inspired by the character of Jeremy Reed, the lyrics were written by David Zippel on the main theme composed by Jerry Goldsmith. See more »
At a park bench we can see Powder's left hand under the table which appears normal, not albino. See more »
What are people like, on the inside?
Inside most people there's a feeling of being separate, separated from everything.
And they're not. They're part of absolutely everyone, and everything.
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Frustratingly follows an acute by-the-numbers fashion
There so many good things in this film, so many elements that come together (emotional, visceral and otherwise), that it's an outright shame "Powder" isn't a better picture. An albino youngster--psychic, telekinetic, and more brilliant than anyone on Earth--is found orphaned in a rural home and is brought out into the cold, cruel world for the first time in his life. Writer-director Victor Salva wrings every ounce of emotion from the tender scenes, but he lays the schoolyard bully stuff on mighty thick. The terrific finale is nearly overshadowed by the nasty events that precede it (which are not only puzzling, but overwrought). That's the trouble, I think: "Powder" is a careful, gentle, insightful, sincere little movie derailed every now and again by heavy-handedness, and a plot that follows every cliché down the path to predictability. Still in all, a moving finish, and all the acting is quite solid. **1/2 from ****
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