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Thriller, Sci-Fi
IMDB rating:
Richard T. Heffron
Blythe Danner as Tracy Ballard
Nancy Bell as Erica
Dorothy Konrad as Mrs. Karnovski
Bert Conroy as Mr. Karnovski (as Burt Conroy)
Arthur Hill as Duffy
Angela Greene as Mrs. Reed
Robert Cornthwaite as Mr. Reed
John Fujioka as Mr. Takaguchi
Yul Brynner as The Gunslinger
John P. Ryan as Dr. Schneider (as John Ryan)
Dana Lee as Mr. Takaguchi's Aide
Peter Fonda as Chuck Browning
Storyline: Two reporters, Tracy and Chuck, get a message from a third one who discovered something about "Futureworld" and becomes killed before he could tell anyone about it. They visit Futureworld to find out what he knew.
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DVD-rip 640x352 px 618 Mb mpeg4 823 Kbps avi Download
Sad Sequel...
This sequel was kind of pointless and defied logic and reason.

The movie picks up where the film "Westworld" left off. The Davos corporation has reopened the park, or at least the sections with Roman World and Miedeval World, along with a cool new place called "Futureworld". Despite the robots going crazy and killing the guests last time, and apparently every trial lawyer in the world drinking Roofies, this apparently doesn't bug anyone.

We find out the robots have taken over, and are cleverly replacing real people with robots.

There are a few scenes that defy logic, like the magically generated samurai and the dream sequence to get Yul Brenner (who played the killer robot in the last film that made sense) into the film.

You have Peter Fonda, who obviously didn't get the thespian gene in his family, trying to stretch out 30 minutes of plot into a 90 minute feature.
Worst Sequel Ever? Agteed!
I have to agree. What a really awful movie. This was just a poor ripoff at a time when poor ripoffs weren't as common as now.


The original Westworld takes a good concept and works well. The attempts to tie futureworld back to Westworld are poorly structured.

Wooden performances abound, not just from the 'robots' either.

Watch Westworld and skip the sequel.

Another reasonable pick for an odd Yul Brenner movie is an odd post-apocalyptic knife fighter flick.

A follow up research on the company behind WestWorld
A sequel to ¨Michael Chricton's "Westworld" which sees two reporters (Peter Fonda and Blythe Danner) enter to the new "Futureworld" theme park for adult holidays. It's run by powerful people (Arthur Hill and John P.Ryan) and serviced by robots that are turning against their programming and planning to take over the world.

While I enjoyed this film I didn't find it as stimulating as "WestWorld", and as a continuation of the story that went before it I think it failed. To some extent it's the same story but just told from a different perspective. Good for nostalgia if you haven't watched "WestWorld" in a while but nothing special. Everything about the film, from acting to visuals was OK and not offensive, but it was just that and nothing special or too engaging. Still worth a watch for superfan's who may not have seen the original. I can only give this film a 6 out of 10 because it could have been soo much better but still works by itself.
Eyes. Eyes are very important to this film's aura. And well being, too. "Dellos" bound reporters Peter Fonda and Blyth Danner encounter deep, dark secrets and creepy, clandestine plot devices in this rousing sequel to its more well-connected cousin, Westworld. That movie was a blast. This movie, however, delves beneath the world of the robots in order to uncover something different: foreign intrigue and sorrow. The quirky maintenance man and faceless helper live and work in the bowels of Westworld, outside the rigid controls of the icy Doctor Schneider. Fred Karlin's score comes to life and pumps up the action. Danner and Fonda have wonderful screen chemistry. In addition, the film's use of technology is prescient: hologram chess games and laser security concerns stand out. Strangely, or perhaps not, the chase scenes in the depths of "Futureworld" echo the ecological thriller, Soylent Green, as well as the final "Apes" installment, Battle for the Planet of the Apes, made earlier in the decade. Remember, before there were truckloads of cash for Science Fiction films to exploit, industrial locations were often used to convey future catastrophe. Inventive. And ironic.
The Robots Are Back!
Until 'Star Wars' came along, 70's science fiction movies tended to be heavy and preachy, such as 'Zardoz' ( 1974 ), 'Soylent Green', and 'The Final Programme' ( both 1973 ) predicted dire futures for Mankind. Another was 'Westworld', written and directed by Michael Crichton. 'Delos' is a futuristic Disneyland where people act out their wildest fantasies with the aid of robots. The robots go berserk, and start killing guests.

In 1976, a sequel appeared. Neither Crichton nor M.G.M. had anything to do with it. American International's 'Futureworld' is set two years after the events of the first movie. Delos has reopened following an extensive make-over, now incorporating 'Futureworld' in which people can play act at being astronauts. Public response is good but not enthusiastic, hence the company arranges for V.I.P.'s from all over the world to enjoy Delos for free. Among them are journalists Chuck Browning ( Peter Fonda ) and Tracy 'Socks' Ballard ( the gorgeous Blythe Danner ). Browning thinks something nasty is going on behind the scenes. He had earlier met a Delos employee who was murdered before he could spill the beans. Duffy, the company's chairman ( Arthur Hill ) is intent on saving the environment ( how ahead of his time was he? ) by replacing the V.I.P.'s with robot doubles under his control...

Rather than regurgitate the plot of 'Westworld', Mayo Simon and George Schenck opted instead for an 'Invasion Of The Body Snatchers'-style story with characters never being sure who is real or fake. Even the control centre technicians are themselves robots.

It is entertainingly done for the most part, though hard to shake off the feeling that one is watching an above average made-for-television movie rather rather than a cinema product. The robots ( the ones without faces that is ) look like left-overs from 'The Six Million Dollar Man'. The resort itself is not really all that impressive.

Fonda gives more or less the same performance he gave in Jack Starrett's 'Race With The Devil', while Yul Brynner's 'Gunslinger' appears only in a pointless virtual reality sequence. Arthur Hill ( who also appeared in 'The Andromeda Strain' ) though is great as 'Duffy'.

Shame about the tacked-on happy ending. Delos has already shown itself to be capable of resorting to murder to protect its secrets, so what's the big deal about Chuck and Tracy getting away from the resort?

Worth seeing though, and considerably better than 'Logan's Run' which also came out that year.

Three years later, the television series 'Beyond Westworld' recast Delos in the role of the good guys, attributing the robot breakdowns to megalomaniac 'Dr.Simon Quaid' ( James Wainwright ). Only five episodes were made.
It can't happen again... could it?
Coming a couple years after its predecessor "Westworld", the rebooted sequel "Futureworld" is a grade up with a better budget and larger scale production that's just as inventive, if not as clunky as the original. Still I prefer the first a film a little more, as it seemed a bit more enjoyable in its escapism and idea but this one remains a diverting fantasy. The difference here is that the concept is virtually the same, but the angle focuses basically on the things going on behind the scenes at the Delos Corporation, than that of the experiences of their themed vacations. Newspaper reporter Chuck Browning and TV presenter Tracy Ballard, along with some other important guests are invited by the Delos' corporation to attend their re-opening of their theme parks, which is larger and better run to hopefully rid the air of the disaster that occurred years ago at Westworld. However Chuck questions what's really going on and decides to nose around digging up anything that doesn't seem quite right.

Quite a solid, if mechanical follow up, which has a committed cast (Peter Fonda, Blyth Danner, Arthur Hill, Stuart Margolin and a glassy John Ryan in a villain role) and very well executed special effects and implemented set-designs. The story isn't as gimmicky and less than casual, by intertwining between mystery, sci-fi and thriller elements with a strong satirical, if paranoid vibe building upon its suspenseful groundwork. Surprisingly it holds a dark edge, as there's more lurking underneath, but the script can take time out for some agreeable wit. Too bad I think that the ending is quite unfulfilled. When you see Yul Brynner's name tagged to the project, you might just be disappointed… as the gunslinger appears in one sequence involving quite an odd dream inclusion which in the end is rather pointless, but a neat credit for the original film. Richard T. Heffron's direction is tidy with his cruise-like pacing and interesting visuals to match. While Fred Karlin's grandiose music score simply soars.
Westworld is one of my favourite sci-fi films. When I heard there was a sequel, I rushed to track it down convinced it couldn't be that bad a film. What I wanted to see in this film were more robots, and more great action scenes but what I actually saw was quite different. Here are my complaints: Two bland lead characters about whom I couldn't care less. The man was too smarmy and smooth and seemed to be suspicious the whole time. I wanted to see someone who was surprised the resort was bad to add some suspense. The woman was annoying as well and the way the man kept calling her "Socks", ugh what a horrible nick name for someone he barely knows.

Harry. Harry is some sort of mechanic who lives in the basement with his pet robot who has no face (one of the few robots we see). His character is unbelievable and he's portrayed as some sort of nincompoop.

The evil scientist and the ludicrous conspiracy. There's some sort of evil scientist who wants to replace every world leader with a clone (not a robot but actual clones) so that the world will not shut down the resort. Words cannot express the sheer cartoonishness of this plot: it's completely nonsensical.

Where are the robots? The only robots we see are all the workers who are robots whom we only know to be robots because they either say "I'm programmed for blah-de-blah etc..." or because our bland hero says they are. We aren't treated to much of the inner-circuitry at all. There is a cameo from Yul Brynner but it's in a dream sequence and absolutely forgettable.

Yes there's a machine that can record dreams and our hero perversely watches a dream described as a fantasy lover or something.

The ending. We're supposed to be kept in suspense by not knowing whether the clones or the real versions of the two lead characters got away at the end but I knew the real ones had won. We're then treated to the hero giving the mad scientist the middle finger and that's the end. Why didn't the scientist go after them?

This film is nothing like the original and seems to be an amalgamation of various 1970s sci-fi clichés such as cloning, dream sequences, space, mad scientists and ridiculous conspiracies.

The special effects are terribly outdated. The original didn't need that good effects because the acting and directing were so good. The cloning machine, the dream machine and the horrid chess set sequence are all examples of this.

I absolutely detest this film because it offered so much promise and it sullies the original so much.
A respectable sequel to "Westworld".
As "Futureworld" opens, the Delos Corporation is determined to make up for all of the bad publicity they received when the robots of their Westworld environment malfunctioned. They invite several dignitaries, as well as reporters Chuck (Peter Fonda) and Tracy (Blythe Danner), convinced that they've eliminated the bugs in their program. Well, Chuck is suspicious from the start, even more so when he makes contact with a former Delos employee who wanted to spill some vital information. So when he arrives at Delos's vacation resort, he does a lot of snooping around before finding out that there's a nefarious plan being hatched by resort employees. As one can see from this synopsis, this sequel is more in the conspiracy thriller vein than the action movie vein. The summary in the Leonard Maltin paperback is quite accurate when it says "short on action, but intelligently done". It's an interesting plot, to be sure, not developing in the way one might expect it to. The pacing is deliberate, and things never really build to a fever pitch, which could disappoint those viewers hoping for a more exciting experience. It also reduces the memorable character of the robot Gunslinger (Yul Brynner briefly reprises the role) to an afterthought; it's truly disappointing to see it reduced to starring in a dream sequence. Still, this is pretty entertaining stuff that benefits from very good performances. Fonda and Danner are both appealing as always, generating some good chemistry. (One amusing touch is having Chuck always address Tracy as "Socks"!) The excellent supporting cast includes Arthur Hill as Delos employee Duffy, John P. Ryan as stiff and humourless scientist Dr. Schneider, Jim Antonio as upbeat guest Ron Thurlow, and the highly engaging Stuart Margolin as blue collar worker Harry, with bit parts played by the likes of Robert Cornthwaite, Darrell Larson, John Fujioka, and 'Password' host Allen Ludden. The film also has a good look going for it thanks to art director Trevor Williams and cinematographers Gene Polito and Howard Schwartz; the rousing music is courtesy of Fred Karlin. All in all, "Futureworld" isn't going to appeal to people who love a fast pace and major set pieces, but those looking for a more low key sci-fi flick just might want to give it a look. Seven out of 10.
Programmed for your pleasure ,viewer....
It was obviously made to capitalize on the (deserved)success of "Mondwest "(1973):Yul Brynner has a cameo in this sequel.But ,although the movie borrows from other works (notably " invasion of the body snatchers" (1956,1978,and another remake in the nineties) for the last sequences ,it's quite entertaining.The two leads are dynamic and show a sense of humor ,even if it sometimes ponderous as in the scene when the journalist tries to seduce a robot (she thought he was a human,mind you,probably gay).Harry and his buddy- robot are endearing characters.

Like this ? try these....

"Logan's run" (Anderson,1976) "Blade runner" (Scott,1982)
Less is more

Futureworld is the weak follow-up to the superb Westworld (7). While points can be awarded for the fact that it tries to do something new with the format, it ultimately proves the adage that less is more.

Whereas Westworld had a childishly simple - yet devilishly effective - plot, Futureworld's plot is muddled and lacks focus. The start of the film is a mock quiz show, reminiscent of the later Running Man which, unlike the original's news report, doesn't make things abundantly clear for the audience. This gives us Jim Antonio as "Ron", the quiz winner who receives a free trip to Delos. While his introduction pre-credits would lead you to believe that Ron would be a major character, he's quickly fazed out about halfway into the film, his blatantly unamusing "southern hick" act not achieving any of the laughs required. I wonder what happened to Ron? Did they bother to duplicate him? Did he become head of the project? Was he killed off? Who cares?

We are then introduced to Peter Fonda, star of Cheesy Rider, sporting a haystack on his head courtesy of the stylish seventies. He's paired with Blythe Danner as "Socks" Ballard, a nickname given to pretend that she has a character or is in any way interesting.

Ultimately, Westworld, for it's "robot-goes-mad-and-kills-people-in-theme-park" is good science fiction. Futureworld is bad science fiction. Robot doubles taking over the Earth. Samurai warrior robots that teleport into a rocket. A device that records dreams. A holographic chess set, which involves Fonda and Danner looking at a board then cutting to a close-up of some blokes dressed up as knights and painted bright red. All it needs is for some nude female aliens to land and say "show us this Earth custom you have called love."

For the majority of the film every time we see something good, it's followed by something lame. We see an impressive rocket set, with a huge, awesome circular doorway. We then see a "Martian ski" setting, which are basically shots of skiing in normal snow, the film print rather obviously tainted red. And like Mars has snow and all...

The initial dream sequence isn't that bad as it features random, spooky images like the girl and her dog. But then it cuts to a protracted chase sequence, which pays lip service to Yul Brynner. You know, the scary guy from the first film? Well, it turns out "socks" has the hots for this brooding slaphead and his element of danger and so fantasises about him. That's right. Bring him back to miscast him. Imagine if Terminator II had a completely different cast of characters and they brought back Arnhuld to do a cameo song and dance routine in a dream. That's what this is like. The scenes of Brynner dancing with Danner are so embarrassing I couldn't actually bear to watch the screen.

Some characters are okay. Stuart Margolin as Harry, and his oddly poignant scenes with his robot friend Clark do carry some weight, though his odd way of telling Danner that he and a pal once slept with some robots and that they "blew some fuses that night" are unsettling. Believe me, this is not a conversation that would appeal to a lady. I should know, I've tried it. On several occasions.

But it's the end where it all comes down. After the main protagonist has been reduced to a laughing stock, we find the real villains this time are robot doubles of the two leads. The fact that you've been watching a film that has such a small budget that Delos is controlled by 1960s oscillators unconsciously tells you that they won't have the budget to do a convincing split screen. So the wooden Fonda tries to shoot himself from long distance, and my God, he's not scary at all - just a rather silly old man in huge glasses and a suit with flared trousers.

The film is 16 minutes longer than the snappy Westworld, and its runtime is built up by dull chases, which are padded with even duller incidental music. But the major, desperate flaw with this just-about-adequate sequel is that there is absolutely no suspense or tension. We know that there's probably something going on, because Fonda tells us at regular intervals. ("There's probably something going on", he says). But the fact that we are not shown this until the final quarter of the movie, and that nothing but his suspicions have alerted us to this fact, mean that a catatonic state is inevitable before the big climax. After the wonderful original, this dated pap comes as a crashing disappointment. 5/10.

See Also
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