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El amo del calabozo [Blu-ray]
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(mar 09, 2018)
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Paul, un genio de los ordenadores que pasa más tiempo con ellos que con su novia, se entera de que ha sido elegido como contrincante de Mestema, el diabólico mago que ha esperado durante siglos un enemigo digno a quien desafiar. Paul lucha contra innumerables monstruos antes de enfrentarse cara a cara con el adversario definitivo.
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Also known as Ragewar: The Challenges of Excalibrate and Digital Knights, this Charles Band-produced effort (Puppet Master, Subspecies, Re-Animator) made up of seven different segments, all connected by the battle between Paul Bradford (Jeffrey Byron, Metalstorm: The Destruction of Jared-Syn ) and Mestema (Richard Moll, who played Bull from TV's Night Court, as well as The Sword and the Sorceror, House, Wicked Stepmother and more). Again, it's a film that struggles to find a tone -- it wants to be Tron as much as it wants to be a filmed version of a Dungeons & Dragons campaign.
Paul may not be able to balance a checkbook, but he loves to jog and he's great at fixing computers. In fact, the dude is so good, he has 2017 iPhone tech that tracks his jogging. If you watch the film today, you'll be like, "Yeah, so what." But keep in mind, this is a 33-year-old movie.
At some point, Paul did a neural net experiment that allows him to talk to X-CaliBR*, his female personal computer. This is the only futuristic tech in this world, so I guess we all have to accept that people's brains can be wired to their CPUs.
Paul keeps having dreams where he is making love to a beautiful woman. The more knowledgeable of you out there will realize that this scene doesn't have much to do with the rest of the movie. It was probably to secure foreign distribution with the amount of flesh on display.
Paul lives with his girlfriend Gwen live together, but she's super jealous of how close he is to his computer. None of that has anything else to do with what happens next -- the sorcerer Mestema -- who has spent thousands of years looking for a worthy opponent -- kidnaps both of them.
What follows are the portmanteau segments, where Paul and his laser wristband must travel through different dimensions and time to battle Mestema and win back Gwen.
Like any portmanteau, there are some good and bad parts in equal measure. Richard Moll is awesome in this, just chewing scenery and blasting out some insane dialogue. The zombie scene is good, as is the giant. But your life won't change watching this film. If you're looking for something to put on as a soundtrack to a party or some great visuals, it's certainly good for that.
This is one of the earliest, if not the first film from Empire Pictures. This is to say that since it's brainchild of Charles Band, it's more or less a Full Moon picture before Full Moon existed. Though I must admit, I like Empire's films more than Full Moon's. Though they are el cheapo, for some reason they don't look as cheap as the more recent Full Moon films.
In Dungeonmaster, we have a nerdy computer guy who is chosen by Satan/A Wizard/Bull from Night Court, to complete seven challenges in order to save his and his girlfriend's souls(though Bull is interested in a tad more than just his girlfriend's soul). So, armed with a snazzy outfit and laser bracelet, which allows our hero to communicate with his computer(there is some unexplained claptrap about our hero having had his brainwaves linked to his computer's during some kind of experiment, which is why Bull/Satan chose him to begin with) he battles giants, monsters, W.A.S.P, and an assortment of puppets that will make appearances in later Empire productions like Troll.
It's kind of like Empire's version of Four Rooms, with a different director writing and directing each segment. Many are names from the Full Moon stable, like Ted Nicholau and David Allen. If you're into this stuff, you'll know exactly what to expect. Just watch the trailer and you'll know.
It's cheap, schlocky, stupid fun. And I'll take a film like this any day over Eragon or Harry Potter.