4.3/10
470
5 user 3 critic

At Risk (2010)

TV-PG | | Crime, Mystery | TV Movie 10 April 2010
A district attorney wants to further her political dreams by solving an old murder.

Director:

Tom McLoughlin (as Tom Mcloughlin)

Writers:

John Pielmeier (teleplay), Patricia Cornwell (novel)
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Photos

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
Andie MacDowell ... Monique Lamont
Daniel Sunjata ... Win Garano
Annabeth Gish ... Det. Delma Sykes
Barclay Hope ... Jessie Huber
Zak Santiago ... Roy
Ashley Williams ... Stump
Diahann Carroll ... Nana
Marcia Bennett ... Kim Finlay
Richard Blackburn Richard Blackburn ... C.I. Records Clerk
Paula Boudreau Paula Boudreau ... Mitzi
Leslie Carlson ... George Finlay (as Les Carlson)
Chad Connell ... Toby Huber
Patricia Cornwell ... Waitress
Stephanie Crosby Stephanie Crosby ... Newscaster #1
Dane DeHaan ... Cal Tradd (as Dane Dehaan)
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Storyline

A district attorney wants to further her political dreams by solving an old murder.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Crime | Mystery

Certificate:

TV-PG | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

USA | Canada

Language:

English

Release Date:

10 April 2010 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Em Risco See more »

Filming Locations:

Toronto, Ontario, Canada

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Box Office

Budget:

$5,000,000 (estimated)
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Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Color:

Color
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Patricia Cornwell, author of the book this movie is base on, appears in a cameo as a waitress at the Harvard Faculty Club. See more »

Soundtracks

You Keep Walking Away
By Ellen Carol
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User Reviews

 
Could have been, would have been, should have been - it definitely wasn't, worth watching
19 October 2012 | by tageeSee all my reviews

This is one of two Patricia Cornwell novels to film, i.e. "At Risk" and "The Front" that feature Andie McDowell as a Boston district attorney and are appearing on one of our lesser cable channels here in New Zealand. I would agree 100% that this is one of the worst examples of plot, direction, acting, and last but not least the use of schmaltzy music. It runs throughout the entire film to punctuate almost every scene as a filler or to let you know - hey this is a love scene. No one as yet has mentioned that Cornwell has a cameo as a waitress. That must tell you something. She's not only in the movie business now, she's in the movie. God forbid. Obviously she's gathered a huge following through the years and hopes to cash in on it and I can't wait to miss the next one.

(I was a great fan in her early writing days mainly because she was living in my hometown of Richmond, Va. and used locales that I knew well. Since then I've come to prefer British authors of the genre who seem to write better and the TV series that are made from their works are first class.)


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