By default, movies are sorted by year in descending order.

Artificial intelligence has imprisoned humanity in a simulation.

Are we living in a computer-generated parallel world?

Being John Malkovich
Being John Malkovich (1999)
A: 2.2 Q: 4.6 R: 3.5

What would happen if you could control another person's body?

A viewing of the lucidity of the afterlife as a dream/nightmare and concepts of Heaven and Hell is discussed in the imaginary sense.

A topiary gardener, a lion tamer, a naked mole-rat researcher, and an AI researcher discuss attempts to control behavior.

"What am I, human or robot?"

A made-for-television film inspired by and exploring themes from Hofstadter & Dennet's 1981 book "The Mind's I."

An android finds more success building meaningful interpersonal relationships than the reclusive scientist who developed him.

Short Circuit
Short Circuit (1986)
A: 2.3 Q: 4.0 R: 3.3

A robot is electrocuted, becomes intelligent, and escapes.

A bureaucrat, in a retro-future world, tries to correct an administrative error and becomes an enemy of the state.

Scanners (1981)
A: 1.9 Q: 4.3 R: 3.3

An underworld of Scanners (with psychic and telekinetic powers) are attempting world domination. A rogue Scanner tries to bring them down.

The technology and morality of interacting with intelligent beings in virtual worlds. The possibility that our world is itself simulated.

Solaris (1972 (2002))
A: 3.7 Q: 4.8 R: 4.3

A baffling alien intelligence has been discovered.

A brain-transplant surgery, which would save the benevolent ruler of Kalid, gets botched and the brain ends up in the wrong body.

Topo, El
Topo, El (1970)
A: 3.0 Q: 4.5 R: 3.5

A cult classic in the truest sense, El Topo is a surrealistic journey toward psychological liberation from one's demons and achieving a "higher" understanding.

Planet of the Apes
Planet of the Apes (1968 (2001))
A: 1.8 Q: 3.6 R: 3.0

Could non-human primates have become sentient?

In the distant future, humans evolve into two very different species.

Vertigo (1958)
A: 4.0 Q: 5.0 R: 4.0

James Stewart questions the nature of reality and has a clinical break. Also great locations in SF, which is important in cognitive science.

37 - 54 of 56.

Contact with suggestions or errors.