In a future mega city, where most people spend most time hooked up to a virtual world, an agent, employed by a corporation supplying virtual reality, is busy tracking down killers/terrorists, both in the virtual and real world.
God has sent down his strongest archangel Michael to retrieve archangel Gabriel who has gone astray and has been tempted to take control of the two powerful boxes that hold the good and ... See full summary »
Isaac C. Singleton Jr.,
Kelly Lynn Reiter,
January 1945. The first French regiment of paratroopers to fight with an American unit to liberate Alsace in France. An Allied Division must take the forest bordering the town of Jebsheim, ... See full summary »
A feature independent film by Brent Kado. Neonoir comedy about the idyllic heartland, confronting truths and folly of the American Dream gone bad. The Boss has a job for 3 of the Valley's ... See full summary »
Guangzhou under early Qing Dynasty rule. Hong is an orphan and Ho is under privileged young Confucianist. Fong, who is a stepson of Jin, the religious sect leader of Tenjikai. The three embark on a journey to pursue a righteous way.
Paris 2047. Most of the population spend all their time online, connected into virtual worlds, and don't care anymore about reality. A shadow agent, Nash, working for one of the multinational companies behind these virtual worlds, is tracking down terrorists who threaten the system...
In a public Facebook post written on June 29th 2016 (after FilmQuest 2016, where "Virtual Revolution" got three awards and seven nominations), indie director/actor Ryan LaPlante wrote : " "Virtual Revolution" is, quite possibly, the most impressive piece of independent cinema put out in the last ten years. It's a sci-fi epic that manages to tackle high-fantasy, sci-fi action, and a blade-runner-esque visual aesthetic that it manages to make all its own. I told [Guy-Roger Duvert] after I saw it, the film manages the holy trinity of science fiction: the story has personal stakes, encompasses a world-altering conflict AND raises a key philosophical question (that's pertinent to today) while debating all sides. Guy is the kind of guy who should ALREADY be helming major franchises, so I can't wait to see what he does with one when it falls into his (very well-deserving and prepared) lap." See more »