When a man goes in to have virtual vacation memories of the planet Mars implanted in his mind, an unexpected and harrowing series of events forces him to go to the planet for real - or is he? Released in 2012, the film, also called , starred , , , and.
Bek Aliev wrote that this theme remains relevant in the age of social media, where the line between a person's average life and more curated online life becomes blurred.
From 1974 until his death in 1982, Dick spent many nights writing in this journal.
Michael Ironside gives the most memorable performance which considering he spends most of the movie running around with a gun is no small achievement.
Cirulnick wrote another draft, revealing that Hauser and Quaid are both fabricated personalities, and depicting the destruction of Mars to save Earth from a bomb placed in the Sun.
Matt Cirulnick developed a script, but Shusett's original contract guaranteed him first draft rights to a sequel and he, based on an earlier agreement, was obliged to work with Goldman.
The actor playing against his action hero persona in portraying a sympathetic and vulnerable character was generally well received, although some found the role to be beyond his acting abilities.
The sets were large, with the alien reactor being among the largest and most complex sets ever constructed in cinema, and the largest set built for the film.
Approximately 80 crew were fired and the sets had to be destroyed.
Description: We can no longer move 'through the mirror' to the other side, as we could during the golden age of transcendence.