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ETXR

ETXR
Movie: ETXR(2014)[tt2948426] Bix the Bug is a DJ who comes into possession of a Teslascope -- Nikola Tesla's legendary invention, which he claims was capable of receiving signals from Extra Terrestrial worlds.
Title ETXR
Release Date 31 March 2014 (USA)
Runtime
Genres Adventure, Music, Sci-Fi
Production Companies Fox Digital Studios
Samuel Hunt
Samuel Hunt...
Matthew 'Bix' Laughlin ...
Jeremy Luke
Jeremy Luke...
Danny Fishmonger...
Levi Fiehler
Levi Fiehler...
Curtis Garret...
Brianne Howey
Brianne Howey...
Cece...
Lindsey Morgan
Lindsey Morgan...
Florence...
Xander Berkeley
Xander Berkeley...
Gordon Shafer...
Dan Donohue
Dan Donohue...
Agent Blake...
Jessica Graves
Jessica Graves...
Dancer...
Brendan Hunt
Brendan Hunt...
Tweaker...
Matt Nolan
Matt Nolan...
Agent Greg...
Adrian Quinonez
Adrian Quinonez...
Gun man...

Reviews

krachtm on 2 June 2014
The plot: A DJ receives extraterrestrial messages through his bland and generic techno music.I'm not the biggest fan of techno, but I do like it. I was a bit skeptical of the plot; any time you get a synopsis like this, it usually means you're in for 75 or 80 minutes (these are B movies after all) of bland and generic music and a throwaway plot wrapped around it. This was no exception, but it did seem to have airs toward at least aiming a bit higher than the usual horror comedy or hipster drama. There's some talk of extradimensional telepathy, collective consciousness, and transcending to a higher plane of consciousness, but, really, it's all just meaningless mumbo jumbo that doesn't affect the film's plot at all.This is a fairly shallow, by-the-numbers thriller that unfolds exactly like you think it will. There's one or two sort of trippy scenes, but they're kid's play compared to experimental films or art-house mindscrews. I was hoping for more along those lines, and I was left disappointed. Instead, it played out like the stereotypical paranormal thriller, where the government, big business, and terrorists are obsessed with taking the revolutionary, pseudoscientific invention away from a brilliant but quirky scientist. This time, we also get a techno DJ and his apparently useless friend along for the ride, too.The invention itself was somewhat interesting, but it turned out to be a huge MacGuffin, a plot device that exists only to drive conflict between the people who own it and the people who want it. Characters constantly talk about how important it is, how it can change everything, etc, but it never really does much of anything throughout the film. For a film that teases you with rather weighty metaphysical questions (such as "How would society change once you force it to a higher state of consciousness?"), there really isn't much to this film. It seems more interested in playing bland techno, showing two girls dancing with each other, and low-budget special effects.If you're expecting something wildly original, intelligent, or mindblowing, I think you're just going to be as disappointed as I was. If you walk into it with low expectations, a fondness for mainstream dance music, and a desire to see bad actors make out with each other, maybe you'll enjoy this more than I did. I can see how this might become a cult film among fans of raves, but that's about it. Anyone else is probably going to be unimpressed.

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