A group of friends stumble upon a mirror that serves as a portal to a "multiverse", but soon discover that importing knowledge from the other side in order to better their lives brings increasingly dangerous consequences.
Danny Ortega is imprisoned for a crime of justice at a very young age. After 17 years in prison, he returns to his town of Houston to find that crime and drugs have overturned what he once ... See full summary »
Evie A. Armstrong
John Dunning, a disgraced psychic who sees the dead, is thrust in the midst of the embattled Bellvue family empire, and must investigate the suspicious death of the last heir, while cynical... See full summary »
Josh, recently released from prison and struggling with the death of his daughter at the hands of a rival gangster, attempts to start over in a small town. His new found spirituality is ... See full summary »
Harold Jackson III
Two people meet as guinea pigs in a weekend drug trial. Andre (an unethical high school teacher) and Juliet (a bookish teenager) soon discover their lives are in more danger than they ... See full summary »
The Director Isaac Ezban is one of the owners of Autocinema Coyote. There is a reference of this at the very beginning when the official Coyote voice announce "Autocinema El Zopilote" in a radio ad. See more »
It's stated in the movie that clouds are made of CO2, when in fact they are made of liquid water, H2O. See more »
Tuve Un Sueño
Song by Vicente Montes and José Vicente Montes
Performed by Los Rebel Cats (as Rebel Cats) featuring Álvaro Henríquez
Publishing ompany: Soy Hit
Record label: Universal Music México SA de CV / Discos Valiente See more »
The film makes obvious references to the 1968 Olympics and the Tlatelolco Plaza massacre. I just can't make the connection between the film's story and the real life horror in Mexico City in October 1968. I hope somebody on this board can help me figure this out.
The "Similars" all look like archetypal student revolutionaries, and a key character repeats the line, "Kill all the innocents." Most of the government's victims in Tlatelolco Plaza were clearly innocent of any crimes meriting their execution by the Mexican government. Maybe the "rain" refers to a "rain of bullets" or a "reign of terror"? Another character asks if the mystery is the work of "the Americans or the Soviets," and we know today that the U.S. government was involved in the actions of the Mexican army at Tlatelolco. I just need help putting this all together.
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