With his crews and cargo ships disappearing at an alarming rate around the Bermuda Triangle, a billionaire hires a crew full of specialists to understand why. Hand picked by the man himself, the crew consists of a skeptical journalist, an ocean engineer, a scientist, and a psychic. With an attractive financial offer made to each of them, the crew will investigate the legendary, and very mysterious Bermuda Triangle to find answers. But as their findings deepen, the crew finds themselves surrounded by bizarre occurrences that only become all the more nightmarish. The offers made to them may have seem ideal at the time, but now they may have gotten in over their heads against something they may not understand.
While chasing a whaler, the Greenpeace boat sinks with the vessel, pulled by a mysterious force underwater and only Meeno Paloma survives. Meanwhile, after the disappearance of six ships in the Bermuda Triangle in one year, the millionaire owner of the Mineral Shipping Lines Eric Benerall hires the skeptical journalist of The Observer Howard Thomas; the scientist Bruce Geller; the offshore engineer Emily Patterson and the psychic Stan Lathem to investigate the reasons for the phenomenon in the area. If the team succeeds in their quest for the truth, each one would receive five million dollars. They find a high-tech underwater facility from the Navy, and each one of them has glimpses of alternative reality after their discovery. They conclude that the experiment conducted by the Navy is affecting the electromagnetic balance of the ocean, while trying to find a way to close the dimensional tear opened by the Philadelphia Experiment. But they believe that the procedure actually will open the Pandora Box and destroy the world.
Disappointment #1 -- and it's truly something of an outrage -- is the fact that Catherine Bell keeps her clothes on throughout this miniseries (despite one provocative scene in which she gets naked out-of-frame with one of her male costars). Yes, I realize "The Triangle" was made for TV -- for the dread Sci-Fi Channel, no less -- but I was watching it on a DVD and...well, allow me my fantasies. Disappointment #2 arrives midway through the plot, when it becomes clear what -- or who -- is responsible for the mysterious and terrible things that have been happening to people, planes, and ships in the Bermuda Triangle. Who's behind it all? The U.S. Navy! Yeah, when in doubt, have the threat turn out to be -- as one character sniffs disdainfully -- "the military." It seems those neofascist scoundrels have been attempting to build "a weapon," and, as the same character observes, they never own up to the crimes they commit. (The notion of wealthy entertainment-industry types, who've grown up enjoying the fruits of our security and democracy, using the military as a convenient all-purpose villain is an old one in Hollywood, of course, but it remains distasteful... and has become the soggiest of clichés.) // Two more disappointments: the preposterous coincidence in which the grandfather of a young victim of the Bermuda Triangle -- someone dragged into the plot because of this family connection -- suddenly reveals that he is, of all things, the very scientist responsible for the Navy's evil experiments; and in the next ten minutes he delivers, for our benefit, a succinct exposition of exactly what the Navy is up to. Finally, let's give a nod to another character, some sort of top government official -- a former Secretary of the Navy, I think -- who ends a little speech with a warning that the Triangle is "the nexus of all the unexplained phenomenon." I couldn't believe my ears, and actually switched on the subtitles. Yep, "phenomenon" -- and the filmmakers left it in. Maybe it was just another attempt to paint the military as morons.
"The Triangle" was a six hour joy ride. I do not profess to be a fan of all of the SciFi Channel's programming (I recognize some great shows- Stargate SG-1 and Galactica) but the majority of "movies" shown on SciFi are predictable bounty hunting, government conspiracy, prehistoric super-animal chomp-fest. Very formulaic. Don't get me wrong, every other Saturday or so, SciFi shows a marathon of classic big screen films, and I'm generally in attendance. "The Triangle" uses a blend of clever writing, great acting, and manages to prey upon the mass interest of a phenomenon. The first two hours sets a tone that builds a surprisingly high level of suspense. The next two hours begins to mingle all that science stuff I'll never care to understand- but the acting carries it through (esp. Lou Diamond Phillips and Eric Stoltz). The finale seemed to mix that perfect amount of intellectual head scratching and great writing. I just hope folks give this mini-series a chance- it's well worth the time.
So, at the end, they are all trying to prevent this guy from setting of his remedy for the tear - and he's just staring at them... in the background, the count-down goes all the way and says that the final level commenced... then they say its too late - and the woman mumbles something like, "you never were going to do it" (I couldn't really understand her.)
So WHO WAS RIGHT? Did the guy close the tear OR did the team stop him from ending everything? I don't get it. a5c7b9f00b
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