1 user 9 critic

Future My Love (2012)

3:19 | Trailer
A film about love and utopia.


Maja Borg


Maja Borg
2 nominations. See more awards »



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Credited cast:
Daniel Bedford Daniel Bedford ... Himself
Maja Borg Maja Borg ... Herself
Colin D. Calway Colin D. Calway ... Himself
Orlando Capote Orlando Capote ... Himself
Nadya Cazan ... N.E.M.
John Darvill John Darvill ... Himself
Jacque Fresco ... Himself
Peter Joseph ... Himself
Roxanne Meadows Roxanne Meadows ... Herself
Sven Erik Prytz Sven Erik Prytz ... Himself
Martin Watmough Martin Watmough ... Himself
George Wright George Wright ... Himself


A film about love and utopia.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis





Official Sites:

Official Facebook | Official site | See more »


UK | Sweden



Release Date:

31 May 2013 (Sweden) See more »

Also Known As:

Будущее моей любви See more »

Filming Locations:

Arizona, USA See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:




Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1 / (high definition)
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User Reviews

Makes its point loudly and clearly... and then dulls it out...
3 August 2013 | by jo_men_visstSee all my reviews

These filmmakers bring up a concept of future utopia that I first heard of in the Zeitgeist films. And even in those I found these world changing ideas fascinating. But just like in Zeitgeist, the Venus-project is relegated to the sidelines as an afterthought while the film as a whole is far more concerned with musings of conspiracies (Zeitgeist) or poetics of lost loved ones and questions of gender (this one).

So it's so frustrating when there's tidbits of Venus-project that tantalize the mind with possibilities, and then the narration cuts in and bladder on about loving in moderation and gender-issues. Some may find it beautiful and poetic. I find it dulling and irrelevant. Sometimes I wonder if the filmmakers only chose the project, not because of the widening of horizons it can widen, but because of the connotations of the word Venus. Somehow missing the point.

Or, of course, it could very well be me that missed the point that they were trying to make with all of those meandering monologues. Maybe I am judging it according to a movie and message it wasn't trying to be or make... either way I think this was an opportunity so very missed.

And coming back to that message. I think what they are actually envisioning is a sequence of events curiously similar to Things To Come by H.G. Wells. Because it will take an almost insurmountable amount of trust between ideologies to go from today's economy to the Venus Utopia.

It's just a pity this film is so distracted.

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