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11

The red mist was blood. That's why Tom Cruise's character was so freaked out when he saw it running down the walls in the basement. The tripods were essentially grinding up the humans and spraying the pulp on the ground. In the book, along with the fighting tripods, there were harvester machines that gathered the humans and placed them in metal baskets. ...


6

There is a point in the movie where Emily Blount's character, Rita, speculates that Humans may be the first species to be able to effectively fight back against this alien, because of how we can absorb the time traveling ability when exposed to their blood. Both Rita and Cage are, at different points in time, exposed to the blood of an alpha, and gain the ...


4

No, the murders did not happen in reality (or at least not in a physical way). The whole of the movie's story actually pans out solely inside the head of Malcolm Rivers, a convicted murderer under treatment by Dr. Malick. Those 10 people are all representations of the different persona Malcolm houses inside his personality (the title of the movie is already ...


4

I think the biggest thing you are missing here is each individual outpost is lead to believe they (Vika and Jack) are the last remaining people on Earth. Since they are the last remaining people, why would there need to be a large telecommunications network supporting the entire Earth? They'd only need enough to communicate with Jack and Vika. In doing so, ...


4

During Season 4 Episode 3- Isolation Daryl, Tyreese, Michonne and Bob leave the prison to find some antibiotics at a veterinary college that Hershel knew about, they find the antibiotics in Episode 4- Indifference and return to the prison in Episode 5- Internment at which point Hershel and Bob begin to distribute it among the infected. After they left in ...


3

I think it is not that he cannot do it, but that he is emotionally very much shaken and disappointed, since this is right after Loki tried to kill him (which is what that fall was supposed to do). What we see in that scene is hesitation, not failure. In the next Thor scene, we see him lift it. He either can do so or cannot. There is no "he can lift it, but ...


3

My Personal Interpretation: Walt cares for Jesse Walt cares for Jesse, I mean, in the previous episodes when Tuco beats Jesse badly, Walt gets so worked up and goes to Tuco with full rage and destroys the place and gets the money (may be he wouldn't have gone to a place full of gangsters if it's just for the money especially a guy who cares about his ...


2

Don Corleone wanted nothing to do with the drug trade. As is apparent from this meeting. When Sonny spoke up to Sollozzo and says, "Now wait a minute. You're telling me you can guarantee...?" The way Sonny delivered the line and his actions while doing clearly indicate that Sonny (and maybe the Corleones) are interested in the proposal, seeing as he ...


2

They're made up terms, which the director explained in an interview. From IMDb (I've added a link to every name to further explain each reference): Director [Steven] Soderbergh, in an interview with TV Guide, explained: "First of all, [screenwriter] Ted Griffin and I completely made the terms up. We felt we had to come up with some funny, Damon ...


2

This question makes a lot of sense and I think that any viable answer will be a stretch at best (the real answer being, of course, the more interesting/suspensive narrative). First, the events after the invasion - as described by Malcolm - tell us that Jack #49 is somehow special. He had doubts, curiosity (that book he took), he had love for the Earth (that ...


2

The dialogue you cite actually comes after Myra sees Hans through her window and after she already talked a little bit with Charlie about Mrs Kieslowski. She was quite sure she could drag the whole situation out a bit, just playing her roommate and waiting what happens. But once she saw Hans walking to the hospital to visit her, she became increasingly ...


2

Just a cameo which only raised a bit of inconsistency. This film takes place in 1882 and is inconsistent with the Back To The Future timeline, which places Doc in the west during 1885 and later.(Source: Wikipedia)


2

I always took this to be about Mike. One of the biggest reasons Walt is upset at this moment are the "legacy costs" that you mention and Mike's insistence on paying them. This money is cutting into what Walt thinks that they should be making. Also, Mike says something along the lines of "I'll run the business side and the two you will just cook," which ...


1

Back to the future was(is) a very popular movie, there is no real importance or connection except to give you a few kicks


1

I always thought it was a pride thing. That, coupled with him wanting to live beyond his means. Throw in a dash of irresponsibility (or immaturity) into his character as well. When he thought the money came from his rich aunt that he never knew, he did the first thing people new to money do; he spent irrationally and bought a nice car. Just read any ...


1

To get rid of Jesse. It's my speculation, i think Gus is not able to kill Jesse directly because of Walt. But he can create situation where he can get killed by his own. So killing Thomas is good way to make Jesse to create trouble for his own self. It was Walt's involvement which saved Jesse in the end otherwise Jesse might died that day.


1

Agreeing that there was a lot of ambiguity in what was actually shown, the interpretation I prefer is this: Tomas and his employers weren't able to end their association peacefully because they didn't trust him to walk away and not cause them trouble in the future. Maybe they tried to "fire" him and he didn't want to go, and the disagreement escalated ...


1

It is never stated exactly why Tomas died or who pulled the trigger/gave the order. All we can do is speculate on what led to his death. In my opinion, Gus gave the order as a way to say, "I make the rules, not you."


1

If (as some do) you exclude the sequels, then yes, it is magick. Due to his direct experience of the virtual reality, the real reality, and the signals that interconnected these two, he was in the position to realize that the real world follows very similar (if not identical) rules. The literature of magick and neoplatonism strongly describe the world as ...


1

What I understood was: The plants absorb power of the sun and Superman took that from them to regain his own strength. It wasn't made clear but it was implied that Superman ripped out Green Arrow's arm. This was hinted twice: the outdoor scene when Batman and Superman in normal clothes were conversing (the keyword "torn" was mentioned by Batman) and again ...


1

She talks about our consciousness (a state of awareness, a state of matter) that is immortal and it never dies after death. She proves that at the end of the movie by ascending into heaven (higher planes of existences) when she becomes omnipresent cosmic consciousness (Ultimate Human, Universe itself, enlightened being, a godlike being) by being fully ...



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