Years after the loss of his family, a lonesome man, troubled by depression and obsessive regrets, chooses to erase his memory in his attempt to restart his life and have a second chance at living a normal one.
A young female hacker awakens from a traumatic event that she scarcely remembers, and an iPhone glued to her hand. On the phone, a countdown is ticking away to zero. What happens at zero? ... See full summary »
Travis Aaron Wade,
ReBoot: TGC follows the journey of four teenagers, Austin, Parker, Tamra, and Trey. On their first day at Alan Turning High, these unsuspecting teens discover they've been preselected to ... See full summary »
A nightmare wakes John up long after morning has passed into midday. It's one of the many nightmares haunting him. He is a mess. A shelf of medicines and a stale beer await for him. He's having them all. As he looks towards a bookcase full of empty beer cans, he recalls the accident which took the lives of his wife and daughter ten years ago. All the usual methods of seeking and finding relief and inner peace have failed him. Driven by his desire to heal his soul and the hope of living a normal life again, John makes use of all his knowledge and his firm belief that his negative thinking patterns, obsessions, and regrets are somehow deeply rooted inside his brain, and builds a device to erase them from his memory. If he succeeds, this could be his life-saving cure. But no amount of careful planning or expertise can prepare him for the choice he must make. Following a series of faulty tryouts, the only way to make the memory eraser device work is by a life-threating, game-changer ...
The film's poster image shows the title "Reboot" written with a font resembling a doctor's handwriting and a lifeline with two recurring signals of different amplitudes; there is a gap in the lifeline foreshadowing events in the film, after which the parasitic signal is gone, leaving normal life signal in place. See more »
[looking into the mirror]
Who will I be when I no longer know who I am?
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To keep the film below the 15 minutes mark, the end credits roll quickly and are accompanied by a series of still photos from behind the scenes, funny annotations and a jolly melody. See more »