I, Robot (2004)



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Titolo originale: I, Robot–>
Genere: Azione, Mystery, Fantascienza–>
Durata: 115–>
Nazione: USA, Germany–>
Regia:
  • Alex Proyas

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Scritto da:

  • Jeff Vintar (sceneggiatura)
  • Akiva Goldsman (sceneggiatura)
  • Jeff Vintar (screen story)
  • Isaac Asimov (suggested by book)

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Produzione:

  • John Davis (regista)
  • Topher Dow (regista)
  • Wyck Godfrey (regista)
  • John Kilkenny (produttore associato)
  • James Lassiter (produttore esecutivo)
  • Laurence Mark (regista)
  • Steven R. McGlothen (co-produttore)
  • Anthony Romano (produttore esecutivo)
  • Michel Shane (produttore esecutivo)
  • Will Smith (produttore esecutivo)

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Musiche:

  • Marco Beltrami

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Trama del film:

Set in a future Earth (2035 A.D.) where robots are common assistants and workers for their human owners, this is the story of "robotophobic" Chicago Police Detective Del Spooner's investigation into the murder of Dr. Alfred Lanning, who works at U.S. Robotics, in which a robot, Sonny , appears to be implicated, even though that would mean the robot had violated the Three Laws of Robotics, which is apparently impossible. It seems impossible because.. if robots can break those laws, there's nothing to stop them from taking over the world, as humans have grown to become completely dependent upon their robots. Or maybe… they already have? Aiding Spooner in his investigation is a psychologist, Dr. Susan Calvin, who specializes in the psyches of robots. Written by [email protected]

This is the year 2035. Everybody in the world relies on a huge system of robots, which are programmed specifically to help humans and not harm them in any way. But one person does not think that robots are helpful. Chicago homicide detective Del Spooner. but one day, he received a call from the United States Robotics (USR) about a recent death of renowned robot scientist Dr. Alfred J. Laning. Spooner immediately blamed this incident on robots without justifiable reason or proof. Then, he begins his investigation on Lanning's death, only to discover Sonny, a "unique" robot. What Spooner does not realize, is that something is about to happen. Something that is beyond even spooner's wildest dreams. Written by John Wiggins

It's the year 2035, and the community now has the help of robots. These robots have three laws integrated into their system. One, they cannot harm a human being or, through inaction, allow a human being to come to harm. Two, they must do whatever they're told by a human being as long as such orders don't conflict with law one. Three, they have to defend themselves as long as such defense doesn't conflict with laws one or two. One day, the writer of the three laws, Alfred Lanning, apparently jumps out of the tenth-floor window of U.S. Robotics. The majority of the Chicago Police Department believe that he committed suicide, but Detective Del Spooner, who hates robots, thinks he was murdered, and the number one suspect is a Nestor Class-5 robot who calls himself Sonny. However, if it was Sonny, then that means he would've had to have broken the three laws. With the help of Dr. Susan Calvin, Spooner must now discover the truth before it's too late. Written by Ridley Lavine

It's 2035 A.D., where robots are everyday objects and are programmed to live alongside humans. Detective Del Spooner is called out to investigate the apparent suicide of the scientist behind these robots, Dr. Alfred Lanning. Spooner suspects that the death might not be a suicide, but the result of one of the robots. All robots are programmed by three laws, but Spooner starts to wonder if a robot can in fact feel emotions, and possibly murder. But if Spooner's suspicions are true, he is going to have a hard time convincing everyone. Written by Film_Fan

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1 Comment

  1.  

    ([email protected]) said

    February 23 2012 @ 09:52

    According to Isaac Asimov, the Three Laws of Robotics are:

    1. A robot may not injure a human being or, through inaction, allow a
    human being to come to harm. 2. A robot must obey orders given it by
    human beings except where such orders would conflict with the First
    Law. 3. A robot must protect its own existence as long as such
    protection does not conflict with the First or Second Law.

    Now you don’t have to be a web designer/hilarious movie reviewer with a
    Bachelor’s in Electrical Engineering and an MBA to realize that some
    sort of interpretation of the old "rules were made to be broken" adage
    is gonna take place. And that, my friends, is the nut that the story’s
    shell encases.

    My friends: Um, what?

    Oh, uh, sorry, I was just trying to sound cool. Anyway…

    If you’re the type of person who likes to prejudge and make assumptions
    about movies based on trailers (unlike me, of course), then you may
    initially think this movie is just all silly action. But that’s not the
    case. Oh, there’s definitely some silly and unrealistic action.
    Whenever you have Will Smith SURFING AWAY FROM AN EXPLOSION ON A FRONT
    DOOR then you know there’s some stuff you’re just gonna have to take
    with two pinches of salt and a dash of sugar, but I, Robot does a good
    job of developing and revealing its story, all while mixing in the
    right amount of rump cheek-kicking.

    There is no denying that the special and visual effects are great, and
    they are the major selling point for this movie. The car scene in the
    tunnel is worth the price of admission, and the last 15 or 20 minutes
    really kick things into 1969 Camaro overdrive. If you’ve gotta go to
    the bathroom or get a refill on popcorn, then definitely do it before
    these last 20 minutes. But I found myself genuinely interested in the
    story. The movie manages to maintain a good amount of suspense and
    tension throughout, and it throws in a couple of twists just to keep
    things fresh. Are the robots as evil as they seem? Is Bruce Greenwood
    the bad guy he appears to be? Why exactly does Will Smith hate robots
    so much? Is Alfonso Ribeiro somewhere sucking his thumb and crying,
    wondering why Will won’t return his phone calls?

    The acting is pretty solid throughout. In general, I like Will Smith.
    But if you’ve seen Wild, Wild West then you know he’s not immune to
    starring in crap. Thankfully, that’s not the case here. Will Smith
    pretty much plays Will Smith, so take that for what you think it’s
    worth. He’s basically a cop with an attitude who likes to wax sarcastic
    and be all rebellious and stuff. And he has some good back-and-forths
    with the ever-adorable Bridget Moynahan who, as Dr. Susan Calvin, is an
    expert on robot psyches and has great lips – much better than the
    over-sized bananas Angelina Jolie has plastered below her nose.

    Going into the movie, I had my reservations. After all, when I first
    saw the robots in the trailer, I thought they looked about as silly as
    Tom Cruise with his gray hair in "Collateral." But the robot special
    effects are actually well-done. I came away impressed. They look pretty
    realistic (more human than Al Gore, to be honest), especially in their
    mouth movements (George Lucas – take note). And Mrs. Shade made a good
    point – if you’re putting a robot in every home, then you probably
    don’t want it to look evil and menacing. The fight scenes between the
    robots are quite cool without looking too fake. This is a good sign
    that we may be moving away from CGI being too obvious.

    I don’t know if I’ll add this to my DVD collection, but I definitely
    want to at least rent the DVD one day, assuming that it’s loaded with
    cool special features. Just one question, which encompasses one of my
    complaints about the movie, why do so many action movies insist on
    having a scene where the hero saves an animal in peril? I DON’T WANT TO
    SEE ANY MORE CATS OR DOGS BEING SAVED IN THE NICK OF TIME! I don’t want
    to see animals die or anything, but I’m just tired of pointless "I must
    risk my life to save this animal" scenes. It’s a cheap ploy to get
    audiences to go "Awwwww." It works, but it makes me dry heave.

    Rating: 3.5 (out of 5)

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