Dating back to the time of Jesus Christ, an ancient relic known as the Loculus has been fought over by the forces of light and darkness down the centuries. Created in 50 AD, the wood panels...
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Dating back to the time of Jesus Christ, an ancient relic known as the Loculus has been fought over by the forces of light and darkness down the centuries. Created in 50 AD, the wood panels of the Loculus are emblazoned with two images: the Ankh symbol - a looped crucifix - and the Caduceus - a rod entwined with two serpents. On its perilous journey through history, the Loculus was further adorned with more arcane mystical imagery including pentagrams, hexagrams, a crucified serpent, the naked human form divine and a hermaphrodite. And many have tried to unlock the secret of the sacred artefact - a secret only a chosen few know contains profound and overwhelming ramifications for mankind. In 1299 a Jewish alchemist's attempts to unravel the enigma ended in disaster. And in 1710 Sir Isaac Newton, discoverer of the laws of gravity and a foremost member of the Masonic Order of the Knights Templar, also strove to answer the riddle. But with the art of science in its infancy, Newton ...Written by
(Apologies in advance for the use of capitals). I've seen a lot of bad films in my life, but this takes the proverbial mick. I won't add to what the other detractors have said, as they have said it far more eloquently than I ever could, except for this, I watched the DVD once purely because Terence Stamp was in it, then THREW it into the bin in disgust, the only time I've EVER thrown a DVD away. This film is at the bottom of the heap of godawful 'Millennial' films made and released around the same period. Terence Stamp is a superlative actor whose career had spanned nearly forty years by the time this DROSS was released, so why the hell did he agree to appear in it? (if appear is the right word, blink, he's on, blink, he's gone).
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