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In the aftermath of a mysterious pandemic, a man searches for a way to cure his ailing wife as she battles a deadly virus. When he is taken prisoner by a cryptic stranger, he is offered the chance to save not only his wife but the world.
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Basically a lackadaisical version of 12 Monkeys, as a very slow paced "we killed the world movie and had to time travel to fix it movie." It picks up a little momentum and gets interesting around the half-way point in but doesn't really have any peak or intense moments. Everyone seemed pretty calm and a bit stone face no matter what the scenario was, impending death, gun in the face, seeing their own doppelganger, nothing phased these people! The same vibe you get in the beginning is the same vibe it ends with...slow and a bit dull. It wasn't bad, but then again, i wouldn't call it good. A decent time killer but don't expect much and like the time travelling genre
When you find yourself asking "What happened?! What's going on! That doesn't make any sense!!!" you know somebody dropped the ball. Whether it was the original story writer, the screenplay writer, or the director.
The story is very poorly thought-out and portrayed even less coherently.
I like the genre - but this story and presentation are just poorly done.
This flick had charm and was deeply moving with its simplicity in depicting time,the space we occupy and life as a reflection of quantum physics. The question is what if we have a chance to transform ourselves to an environment of our past selves, could we still change a preordained future? The movie starts off just like 'The Road' with 2 characters trudging pitifully with a makeshift grocery cart filled with all their worldly possessions..There is seen a man and a woman who camp together on a sun bleached bottom of what used to be a large body of water.The tenderness the couple display towards each other is similar of the affection the father displayed to his son in 'The Road." Then, all of a sudden, the couple receive a late night visitor.Things change and the couple become like the Bruce Willis character in the movie '12 Monkeys." without the glaring theatrics. The male lead pulls this movie off, emoting the love, misery and confusion of an unwitting pawn who is trapped and cannot escape.
I didn't find any inexplicable discrepancies in the movie. Without giving the entire plot away, I just want to mention a few things that may appear inconsistent but aren't really.
First, there was clearly a pandemic... but no one said that's ALL that happened. That history was not explained at all. It could well have been nuclear war because nations blamed other nations for spreading the virus or refusing to provide the cure when they had it. Once someone fires nukes, the other side is going to fire nukes, and both sides' allies may fire nukes. Alternatively, panic in the cities may have led to some nukes being fired, and there was enough smog and pollution to hasten some form of nuclear winter anyway. Or, nukes were fired to keep the virus from spreading. This was never explained, but panic and pandemic make people do crazy things, explained or not.
The key to all else that happened was the one sentence uttered by the time professor... that as soon as our hero interacted with Tarkov in the past, it changed the future. As soon as it changed the future, the 2 of them became anomalies from a different future. This could have created the equivalent of a parallel universe. That's a novel concept not depicted in time-traveling movies or books I've seen.
Why would anyone suddenly have 2 sets of memories? When the past is changed, you never lived the original timeline at all. So it's just as much a stretch to think that anyone would have 2 sets of memories as it is to think that 'you' from the original timeline would cease to exist if you kill your former self and replaced them. You are not in the future for your own past selves anymore.
The biggest question to me was the wounded/stitched leg glowing electronically. Why would it do that? The 2 versions are not that far apart, since the actors had few signs of aging. That made no sense. Once the pandemic virus was released, people died quickly, and we don't have that type of technology today, nor does it appear the movie was set far into our future. But, it's not earth as we know it, because we don't have even a theoretical time travel machine concept close to advanced enough to be built in a pandemic situation anyway. If it's not our earth, why can't they have something medical that glows blue under the skin? Tarkov being genius enough to create a time machine after all. But why the blue glow? It seemed to warn him about proximity to his double, but stopped doing it once he changed his past, and Tarkov could kill himself. That part didn't make sense to me, and seemed unnecessary.
While there was plenty not explained in the movie, it wasn't a big stretch to conclude what may have happened and what the plot was pointing to. The shell at the end could have simply been a reminder that the future was permanently changed.
There were plenty of seeming paradoxes and unanswered questions, but if you thought about the questions afterwards and tried to fill in the blanks yourself, its possible to make answers fit... IF you did not apply old concepts from previous movie plots and sci fi accepted wisdom about time travel. I felt the movie was unique as a result, and I don't mind plot holes and questions if I can fill in blanks myself logically. It wasn't a great movie, but it made me think about the issues it raised afterwards. That makes it a better than average movie to me.
I wasn't sure if I would like this. It's not my favorite, but I think they did a good job. One of my favorite time travel movies is Primer. This is not that. The film asks an interesting question- "If you could go back in time to fix the future, what would you do after you fixed it?" One guy's solution after leaving an awful future is to murder himself and enjoy the "repaired" past. Another guy's solution is... It's sort of left open, but I'm certain he didn't spend all his time on the beach. Personally, I think I would welcome future self into my life and enjoy a better present in which I accomplish twice as much as I currently do. Future me can do the yard work, safe from a grimy, awful future that was fixed, while I enjoy my free time on the couch. Future me can take care of our obnoxious kids he missed after losing them in his past/my future while I'm free to go out on date nights with the wife to potentially create more. Future me can waste his time on the holidays doing family stuff while I'm out with the boys. His sense of longing and loss and misery I'll never have to suffer, now that the future is repaired, is my ticket to easy street. I bet we could pull some pretty cool practical jokes, too. It's a pretty good film. I don't think it deserves the low ratings it got from some. It didn't seem hard to follow to me and I was folding laundry for most of it. The politics of the film are pretty dark, but still believable, especially if you've ever read a Robin Cook medical thriller. I thought the use of the plants to treat the virus was a little simplistic, but it doesn't really matter overall. Give it a try if you like scifi that isn't all fast-paced action.