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Trinity (2003)

In a remote arctic research station, government agents Brach and Schiller discover the mysterious genetic scientist Dr. Clerval. A psychological chess game ensues. What links Schiller to ... See full summary »


Gary Boulton-Brown
1 win. See more awards »


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Cast overview:
Tom McCamus ... Dr. Clerval
Lucy Akhurst ... Schiller
Stephen Moyer ... Brach
Marlene Dunn Marlene Dunn ... Mother
Chris Conil Chris Conil ... Father
Darren Cavanagh Darren Cavanagh ... Militia
Glenn Walker Glenn Walker ... Militia
Stephen O'Geady Stephen O'Geady ... Militia
Erik Peterson Erik Peterson ... Militia
Meg Meagher Meg Meagher ... Orderly
Victoria Leper Victoria Leper ... Orderly
Lizzi Wilson Lizzi Wilson ... Orderly (as Liz Browne)


In a remote arctic research station, government agents Brach and Schiller discover the mysterious genetic scientist Dr. Clerval. A psychological chess game ensues. What links Schiller to Clerval's genetics program? What secrets does Brach harbour? And is Clerval really who he says he is? Written by lonelywalker

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


If you're going to play God, be careful who you play with.









Release Date:

3 March 2003 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Worldmark Films Ltd. See more »
Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs




Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


Dr. Clerval: Well, someone has to.
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User Reviews

Everyone Is Guilty, But Of What?
22 February 2005 | by lonelywalkerSee all my reviews

Trinity is a curious movie for several reasons. On a practical level, it's curious because, although it was completed in 2001, it has yet to achieve a wide release either at the cinemas or on DVD. On the level of content, it is even more of a mystery.

The film has many of the elements of a stage play: closed, intimate setting; a few characters who we get to know in great depth; concentration on dialogue; and intense performances from each of its three central cast members (Tom McCamus, Stephen Moyer, and Lucy Akhurst). However, its look is nothing that could ever be achieved on stage. Despite the low budget and limited locations, Trinity still looks and feels like a work of art.

In some ways it reminded me of the archetypal low-budget success story Cube, with its atmospheric changes of lighting, claustrophobic rooms, and sense of mystery. Trinity, however, is a much more personal, internal film. There is no external challenge to be faced, no race to get out of the Cube or to survive. The challenges the characters face are their personal demons, and their reasons for being there in the first place.

Although personal demons are not generally the most cinematic or visually interesting subjects of film, each of the three actors convincingly portrays the many sides of their characters. Akhurst is full of tormented rage, and McCamus dangerously quiet. Moyer in some ways has the thankless role of the piece, attempting to insert a voice of reason and normalcy into the situation, until he too is revealed as more than was initially suspected.

Trinity offers no easy answers, and much of the film serves to continually question the characters and their motives, rather than to resolve any issues. However, it is very much a film that begs to be examined more closely, rather than given up out of frustration. Hopefully it will soon get a wider release, and be given the attention and critical respect it merits.

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