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Buy Amelia 2.0 2017 Movie Online 1080p, 720p, BRrip and MOV
Drama, Sci-Fi, Romance
IMDB rating:
Adam Orton
Ed Begley Jr. as Paul Wesley
Malorie Mackey as Sinndy
Ben Whitehair as Carter Summerland
Angela Billman as Amelia Summerland
Jesse Henecke as Grant Barker
Rachelle Carson as Sara Conrad
John Livingston as Sam Patterson
Kate Vernon as Dr. Ellen Beckett
Debra Wilson as Adah Allen
Chris Ellis as Senator Thaddeus
Eddie Jemison as Max Parker
Storyline: When his wife Amelia suffers an aneurysm that leaves her bedridden and slowly dying, police officer Carter Summerland searches for a way to revive her. He's approached by Wesley Enterprises about allowing Amelia to be the test subject for an experimental program that will place her mind in a new, artificial body - and out of desperation, Carter agrees. But is the result really Amelia Summerland? Or is it something else entirely? Set in the very near future, The Summerland Project uses current, existing technology as a launchpad for a story about where the line truly is between life and death, and to ask the question: What is is that makes us human?. It explores the motivations behind the team that creates Amelia, from genius but standoffish Dr. Ellen Beckett to the kind yet arrogant industrialist Paul Wesley, who funds the work. It explores the fallout in the scientific, legal and religious community, with opposition to the project spearheaded by the passionate Senator Williams. But ...
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I quite enjoyed watching this movie.
Not having the critical acuity of Roger Ebert, I judge movies entirely by how much money I want back on the way out of the theatre. Watching Amelia 2.0 was delightful entertainment throughout and I didn't want any money back (though I found the popcorn overpriced). I am not a sci-fi fan. In 1977 I demanded and got my $4 back after a screening of Star Wars (but am still awaiting the public apology). Amelia 2.0 did not put me in mind of Star Wars and all that cgi gimcrackery, but did put me in mind of the 1978 movie Coma, after which I did not want any money back. All I remember about Coma - except Genevieve Bujold - is that it had something to do with malevolent forces and futuristic genetic manipulations and that I was satisfied with it. That's how I feel about Amelia 2.0. Enjoy the movie.
A 'bare bones' Sci-Fi endeavor.
This one left me with mixed feelings. I had some misgivings with the way it was portrayed but other things just niggled me to the extent I was unable to enjoy the story. The corporation, the scientists, technical aspects are not done well. For such a significant project they seemed to be running around doing everything on the fly. No plans, expectations, procedures and steps to determine progress; no path to map events with actions or considerations... nothing. Even more perplexing was the fact that the project was in relative infancy. The android was not even a working prototype. Half the issues it experienced (glitches meltdowns etc) were new to the technical team, and the notion they would be able to solve them in such a haphazard manner is ridiculous.

Most films I've seen with this or similar themes tackle the above issues far more competently than this on does. I think a little technical advice from a consultant would have gone a long way here, but in truth I don't think that was ever really the main aim of the movie, which leads me to my second point.

The film doesn't seem certain just what story it wants to tell. It seems to be trying tackle the moral, ethical, and sociopolitical issues associated with creating artificial life, or at least transposing human life onto an artificial construct, but also dealing with the scientific and technological challenges in building a synthetic host for humans and transferring consciousness successfully to that host. As I said, it doesn't do either well, but that may well be because of a lack of focus. At any rate the story definitely suffers, and there isn't really anything compelling from either perspective to reel you in and anchor you to the story.

The script, screenplay, and story in its current form just don't work and the result is a rather boring attempt to create a story around what would otherwise be a very interesting subject. Also the fact that nothing of significance ever really happens to move the story forward doesn't help either. Notions on existentialism aren't tackled credibly, and actually most aspects of the film seem premature. This another Sci-Fi tale that should have had a serious re-write before production and as it stands has very little to offer.

The quality of production is reasonable. The special effects relative to the plot have been done competently enough but this isn't an expensive production so it really needed to deliver on some significant areas, which of course it doesn't. Everything else is OK, nothing to write home about, but adequate. I doubt this this will be remembered either well or badly. Its just another passing film, realised and forgotten.

I don't recommend it, for the most part its just a boring rendition on the theme of extended life through technology.
A film about trans humanism. Downloading consciousness into an android. Creates an ethical dilemma as this technology continues to evolve.
This a very low budget independent film that explores the subject of downloading a conscious mind and then building an android that may look like the actual human. It is thought provoking on many different levels - what it means to be human, where is someone's soul and what life may look like in the future with ageless bodies and minds that continue to evolve.
Morality play/tragedy in Science Fiction format.
Though set in a science fiction format, this movie centers on a deeply loving newlywed couple overcome by tragedy and how the husband deals with this issue. In his grief, he agrees to the plans of a corporate giant in the remote hope of "curing" his wife's terminal condition.

Technically, the film is state of the art with some obvious exceptions. Note the aerial view of the corporate campus looking quite cartoonish, like an architectural drawing or SimCity home computer creation.

The flow of action was quite uneven, spending long moments in philosophical discussions while skimming over the scientific elements of the story (the "how it was done" aspects). The ending was quite disturbing to me and didn't seem possible, given modern corporate security methods. It appeared that the film was running out of time (or money) and ended quite abruptly in poetry and bucolic bliss.
thought provoking material
This is an interesting movie about the potential effects of technology on humans. It's great to see some original subject matter in these days of comic book retreads and franchises! The cast does a fine job and it really does make you think about life and humanity. Thoroughly enjoyed it.
What about the soul?...
When I found "Amelia 2.0" I didn't even read the synopsis for the movie, nor did I know anything about the movie, I just picked it up and decided to give it a go.

First of all, I must say that writer Rob Merritt definitely came up with a very interesting and entertaining story here. And better yet, it is a story which raises a lot of questions in the audience as you view it, in terms of your own views on the issues being dealt with throughout the movie. And for a movie to be able to raise that kind of questions, that is something that I find rather impressive.

The special effects and CGI effects in "Amelia 2.0" were quite good and really worked in favor of the movie. And for a Sci-Fi movie of this nature then having special effects is definitely a plus. If the movie had less impressive CGI, then the movie would have been much less enjoyable or convincing.

"Amelie 2.0" has an ensemble of good acting talents, which were for the most part new faces to me. And I do enjoy watching new actors and actresses on the screen, as there are no associations to other previous characters linked to the performers. So that was a definite plus in my book. The actors and actresses in the movie were doing good jobs with their given roles and characters, and that was working well in favor of the movie.

Director Adam Orton did a great job in bringing writer Rob Merritt's story to life on the screen.

The characters in the movie are quite well-rounded and they have very distinct personalities and traits. And the dialogue throughout the course of the movie was well written and delivered by the various actors and actresses.

The movie makes use of way too many short shots of random and pointless images that serves absolutely no purpose to the movie, aside from being fillers. That was particularly true for the first 10-15 minutes of the movie.

I really enjoyed how this movie raises some issues and questions about humanity, the ability to replace the body in parts or as a whole, and how the soul fits into all of this if you take a religious stand on it. But also how traditional and inbred thinking stands in the way of technological advancement and the fear of embracing new and innovating things that break up with how things traditionally are and have been for a long, long time.

I have a feeling that this movie might be very underrated and slip under most people's radar. However, I can most strongly recommend that you take the time to sit down to watch "Amelia 2.0" if you have the chance.

The ending of the movie was not really one that did the movie or the storyline much justice, and it felt just like it was a very, very wrong way to end the movie.
I actually enjoyed this movie. It's not as challenging as it could be but there are some interesting twists and turns and all the leads put in good performances.

The main question of the film is: has whatever makes up the 'soul' of Amelia been transferred to the android body, or is it just a computer copy (a simple copy and paste)? From parts of the procedure it looks like it's the latter, with the process called 'mapping' rather than a transfer. So if you follow that line of thought then the rest of the film is rather pointless. But if you think the scientists have really managed to transfer Amelia into the android then the arguments put forward have more depth.

The scenes with the senator who opposes all such research are well-written, especially as he faces his own mortality.

I'm not sure about the bit just before the end where the corporation decides to use the Amelia mapping data to create androids for everyone. If they truly believed they had transferred Amelia into the android then they would be (effectively) cloning her thousands of times over and then allowing people to reprogram her - not something an ethical corporation should do. Mind you, we're left in no doubt that ethics are not on the mind of the corporation. Just the doctor - who is then left out of the loop.

The other ending - where the husband takes matters into his own hands - was much more satisfying and is probably where the film should have ended. Though finishing it with Amelia taking her own decision worked as well.

It's not that demanding a film but it is thought-provoking is certain ways.

Another reviewer bemoaned the CGI of the helicopter on the roof of the corporation and it IS dodgy, but mercifully brief. Other shots of the corporate HQ are also brief (and some at night) and are much better.

And yes, there are comparisons to Ex Machina in the plot line but as I found that film very predictable and this one at least had a twist towards the end then I'd recommend an unchallenging viewing of this film on a lazy evening.
Frankenstein has a new face
This is a 21st century retelling of the Frankenstein story. The difference is that the body is an android and they have placed the memory of a real human in the system. Amelia had a functional brain but had a condition which paralyzed her. There is an ethic debate over the issue which was done from strictly a theological view point. The ending was messed up and the film slow at times.Mildly entertaining science fiction which concentrated too much on a poorly scripted debate that we had in the 19th century.

Guide: no swearing, sex, or nudity.
More philosophical and relationship sci fi story than typical sci fi
I saw this originally as a play and while I preferred that (reasons related to the politician character) I did enjoy the movie. I took my 14,16 and 18 year old daughter and we had spirited discussion afterwards. I think it would be excellent to watch and discuss in high school and science science and computer science classes. The only questionable material for kids may be brief mention of sex dolls and implied gun violence. Kids under 12 may be bored. Well acted for the most part, low tech, fun scenery for Iowans to see. They skip through the science details and focus on the real philosophical dilemmas facing tech builders and policy makers today. Worth seeing.
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