Stranded after a tragic plane crash, two strangers must forge a connection to survive the extreme elements of a remote snow-covered mountain. When they realize help is not coming, they embark on a perilous journey across the wilderness.
Ballerina Dominika Egorova is recruited to 'Sparrow School,' a Russian intelligence service where she is forced to use her body as a weapon. Her first mission, targeting a C.I.A. agent, threatens to unravel the security of both nations.
A humble businessman with a buried past seeks justice when his daughter is killed in an act of terrorism. A cat-and-mouse conflict ensues with a government official, whose past may hold clues to the killers' identities.
Retreating from life after a tragedy, a man questions the universe by writing to Love, Time and Death. Receiving unexpected answers, he begins to see how these things interlock and how even loss can reveal moments of meaning and beauty.
After their flight is canceled due to stormy weather, neurosurgeon Dr. Ben Bass and photojournalist Alex Martin hire private pilot Walter to get them to Denver for connecting flights to Alex's wedding in New York and Ben's emergency surgery appointment in Baltimore. Walter, who has not filed a flight plan, suffers a fatal stroke mid-flight, and the plane crashes on a mountaintop in the High Uintas Wilderness. Ben, Alex, and Walter's dog survive the crash with various injuries..
Near the end of the movie, Ben carries Alex on a makeshift sled after she walks most of the film. In the novel, the female protagonist (named Ashley instead of Alex) is carried on a makeshift sled for most of the story. See more »
When a plane loses its tail section it will not continue flying level and straight, as the plane in the film does before crashing. See more »
A reviewer for this film, by the name of "TheTruthDoor" has motivated me to write this review. First of all, I thought the film was okay. Not great. Nothing groundbreaking but a film worth watching at home on a slow day. The acting was good enough but not the best performances from either of these two wonderful actors. Then again, they were not given that much to work with. A sweet happy ending without much fuss.
Now, about the reviewer, that I mentioned above. Racist cowards like this person, make me sick to my stomach. I say, coward because that's what I call anyone who hides behind lies in order to attempt to make their point.
Hollywood does not have an obsession with casting black men with white female romantic co-stars. Hollywood is not shoving interracial relationships down our throats as "TheTruthDoor" claims. In reality, whats really going on is that racist people like "TheTruthDoor" are focusing in on something that should NOT matter one single bit! Let's exam what the word racism means. To judge someone based on the color of their skin rather than the content of their character. In other words, plain and simple, if you choose to first focus on the color of someone's skin as being that which defines said person, you are exercising racism. That IS what racism is! The lead being black, should have ZERO impact on the story unless race is part of the story. This story is about two human beings that are brought together and form a bond. Fait doesn't give a damn about the color of skin and perhaps someday racist clowns like "TheTruthDoor" will wake the hell up and let the obsession he/he has with skin color, go the way of the dinosaur.
It still amazes me that people like that can claim to not be racist when what their yelling about is nothing more than the color of skin. There is no reason why these two lead actors couldn't have any color of skin under the sun unless of course, specific skin colors bother you for which there is a definition for that type of thinking.
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