Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines

2003

Action / Adventure / Fantasy / Romance / Sci-Fi / Thriller

299
Rotten Tomatoes Critics - Certified Fresh 70%
Rotten Tomatoes Audience - Spilled 47%
IMDb Rating 6.3 10 334830

Synopsis


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Cast

Arnold Schwarzenegger as Terminator
Claire Danes as Kate Brewster
Chris Hardwick as 2nd Engineer
720p.BLU 1080p.BLU
699.81 MB
1280*720
English
R
23.976 fps
1hr 49 min
P/S 6 / 49
1.60 GB
1920*1080
English
R
23.976 fps
1hr 49 min
P/S 9 / 117

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by marieltrokan 9 / 10

The true pinnacle of the Terminator franchise, for it deals in the concept that the origin of the universe has the moral right to be violent towards itself

Daring to be mocked, is the same as not daring to be respected. To not dare is to not attract. To not attract is to not motivate.

To be respected, is to be valued. To be valued is to stand out. To stand out is to intrude.

To not motivate, in order to intrude is to motivate in order to not intrude. To motivate in order to not intrude is to give reason in order to not intrude.

To give reason in order to not intrude is to give an excuse in order to not intrude. To give an excuse is to be an excuse.

To be an excuse in order to not intrude is to be why intrusion doesn't happen.

To be why intrusion doesn't happen, is to not be why intrusion does happen.

To not be why intrusion does happen is to not be why violence happens.

The happening of violence, is the absence of balance. The absence of balance is the absence of presence. The absence of presence is no presence. No presence is not not not.

Not not not is an implied criticism of the presence of absence.

To refuse blame, for an implied criticism of the presence of absence is to accept blame for no implied criticism of the presence of presence.

To accept blame for no implied criticism of the presence of presence is to accept being the reason why the presence of presence shouldn't be a criticism.

The presence of presence is the lack of presence. The lack of presence is an implied criticism.

To accept being the reason why an implied criticism should be acceptable is to accept being the reason why an implied peace shouldn't be acceptable.

An implied peace is the illusion of implication and the illusion of peace. An implied peace is the reality of certainty and the reality of violence.

To accept being the reason why an implied peace shouldn't be acceptable is to accept being the reason why certain violence shouldn't be acceptable.

To accept being the reason is to not be the reason.

Certain violence not being acceptable is certain violence being unacceptable.

To not be why certain violence is unacceptable is to be why certain violence is acceptable.

To be why certain violence is acceptable is to be why certain peace is unacceptable.

Being why certain peace is unacceptable is being why certain peace is violent.

Certain peace is mysterious violence.

The violence of mystery is the peace of certainty - the convenience of certainty.

The convenience of certainty is the convenience of no possibility. Reality is possibility - the convenience of no possibility is the convenience of no reality.

Being why the convenience of no reality is violent is not why the convenience of no reality is wrong.

Being why the convenience of no reality is wrong is just the convenience of no reality being wrong.

The convenience of no reality being wrong is the violence of the convenience of violence.

The violence of the convenience of violence is the peace of the inconvenience of peace.

Contrary to popular opinion, it's not either of the two James Cameron Terminator movies - The Terminator and Terminator 2 - that are the most intellectual in the Terminator franchise - it's actually Jonathan Mostow's third instalment that has the most depth. And the most brilliance.

Unlike The Terminator, and unlike Terminator 2, two movies that insidiously promote robot-repression and human hierarchy, Terminator 3 is about the literal peace of reality having the right to be violent toward itself. Reality's actual origin has the right to exert violent towards itself, in order to maintain its existence.

Not The Terminator. Not Terminator 2. Terminator 3 is the actual pinnacle of the Terminator series

Reviewed by Tweekums 8 / 10

A decent third instalment that is full of action

It is ten years since the events of Terminator 2; Judgement Day did not take place and John Connor is a drifter rather than the saviour of humanity. At least that is what he thinks; as a virus plagues the internet the military plans to use Skynet to fight it… soon two terminators will show up. The first is a new T-X model, this looks like a woman and is programmed to kill those destined to be John's lieutenants. The second is a T-850, the familiar model payed by Arnold Schwarzenegger, which has been programmed to ensure John survives Judgement Day. By coincidence John meets up with Kate Brewster, a girl he last saw the day before the events of the last film and destined to be an important part of his future, just as the T-X comes to kill her and the T-850 arrives to save him. They manage to escape but the T-X is never far behind and Kate takes some persuading to accept what is going on. Kate's father is the Air force officer who will release Skynet; John believes that they can get to him and stop Judgement Day again; the T-800 states that Judgement Day is inevitable.

After a great original film and an impressive sequel this film has a lot to live up to so I can understand why plenty of Terminator fans aren't keen on this instalment. It isn't as good as the previous films but I still really enjoyed it. John Connor is no longer a smart Alec teen and his mother Sarah has died; the first detail is good news but the second is a pity as Sarah Connor was such a great character. Arnie's T-850 is much the same as he was in T2; which is good and I really liked the new T-X model terminator even if it seemed to break some of the rules established in previous films with her built in weapons. The action is almost non-stop with plenty of really impressive set pieces; most notably when the T-X chases her targets in a massive crane wreaking havoc along the way. Nick Stahl did a fine job as the slightly jaded Connor and Claire Danes impressed as Kate; I also liked Kristanna Loken's portrayal of T-X and as for Arnie… well he is The Terminator so no complaints there. Overall an enjoyable addition to the franchise.

Reviewed by RoboRabbit89 5 / 10

A weak but fun third installment...

Arnold Schwarzenegger is back as The Terminator in "Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines."

When I was 13 back in 2003, I first saw this and was quite blown away by it. I had to a least see it twice, but a couple of years later I started to sour from it. Even my mom said it wasn't as good as the first two films, and I had to respectfully agree it's not.

However, recently a couple of yeas ago I have found myself starting to like this film again.

This may contain some spoilers.

The year is 2003. The newest nemesis from the future arrives in the form of a woman this time, The TX.

She is here to eliminate John Connor's Lieutenants to ensure the machines victory.

Later the Terminator arrives and teams up with a now adult John, he informs him about the TX and how he is not sure if he can defeat her, along the way they find a young woman that is a veterinarian and that her fate is linked to john's.

With time running out, they quickly learn the young woman's military father is unknowingly about to activate Sky-net it's self. Which actives the rise of the machines.

A weak entry in the franchise but usually third parts are, let me into the positives here.

First I would like to say Arnold Schwarzenegger was great in his return to his famous roll. Even though this version of the character is a little less friendly form his T2 counterpart. Arnold was still cool as always.

The action scenes were very good here, lots of expositions and gun battles. The vehicle stunt work is amazing and quite impressive with very little CG. Even the CG work is still good even by today's standers.

Now for some of the negatives, now this dose not apply to everything else in the movie, just some things.

Kristana Loken is OK as the TX character, however I mostly blame the writers for this. They just made her a sexy character that's all brawn and no brains. Not that I don't like her being sexy because I do, It would have worked out better if she was more scary and intimidating.

Nick Stahl is OK as John Connor, but I feel ether he wasn't written well enough or if it was the actor I can't tell.

Claire Danes is pretty good as Kate Brewster, but she wasn't given enough to work with.

It has it's flaws but, I still think I does the job, it's still entertaining. I know some people sort of hate it like I did for a time, but It's a cupcake. It's a nice frothy cupcake and if you look at it as that it can be a wonderful piece of froth.

I give it a 5.3/10 it's not bad more of a so-so action thriller, but it can be a real good time in the right mind set. If your a fan of the franchise give it a look.

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