The 6th Day Movie | The 6th Day Full Movie | 2000


Cast (in credits order) verified as complete  

Arnold SchwarzeneggerArnold Schwarzenegger...Adam Gibson
Michael RapaportMichael Rapaport...Hank Morgan
Tony GoldwynTony Goldwyn...Michael Drucker
Michael RookerMichael Rooker...Robert Marshall
Sarah WynterSarah Wynter...Talia Elsworth
Wendy CrewsonWendy Crewson...Natalie Gibson
Rodney RowlandRodney Rowland...P. Wiley (as Rod Rowland)
Terry CrewsTerry Crews...Vincent
Ken PogueKen Pogue...Speaker Day
Colin CunninghamColin Cunningham...Tripp
Robert DuvallRobert Duvall...Dr. Griffin Weir
Wanda CannonWanda Cannon...Katherine Weir
Taylor ReidTaylor Reid...Clara Gibson (as Taylor Anne Reid)
Jennifer GareisJennifer Gareis...Virtual Girlfriend
Don McManusDon McManus...RePet Salesman
Steve BacicSteve Bacic...Johnny Phoenix
Christopher LawfordChristopher Lawford...Police Lieutenant
Mark BrandonMark Brandon...RePet Spokesman
Ellie HarvieEllie Harvie...Rosie
Don S. DavisDon S. Davis...Cardinal de la Jolla
Jennifer SterlingJennifer Sterling...Virtual Attorney
Walter von HueneWalter von Huene...Virtual Psychiatrist (as Walter Von Huene)
Chris CoundChris Cound...Snowboarder
Ben BassBen Bass...Bodyguard
Robert ClarkeRobert Clarke...Zealot #1
Michael BudmanMichael Budman...Zealot #2
Warren TakeuchiWarren Takeuchi...Reporter (as Warren T. Takeuchi)
Claudine GrantClaudine Grant...Reporter
Alexandra CastilloAlexandra Castillo...Reporter (as Álex Castillo)
D. Neil MarkD. Neil Mark...Security Guard
Colin LawrenceColin Lawrence...Security Guard
Mark GibbonMark Gibbon...Security Guard
Brian JensenBrian Jensen...Security Guard
Crawford JamesCrawford James...Security Guard
Peter KentPeter Kent...Duty Officer
Hiro KanagawaHiro Kanagawa...Team Doctor
Mi-Jung LeeMi-Jung Lee...Newscaster
Gillian BarberGillian Barber...Katherine's Doctor
Gerard PlunkettGerard Plunkett...Technician
Claire RileyClaire Riley...Webcaster
Andrew McIlroyAndrew McIlroy...Scott Moore
Norma Jean WickNorma Jean Wick...Announcer #1
Paul CarsonPaul Carson...Announcer #2
Grahame AndrewsGrahame Andrews...Cab Driver (as Graham Andrews)
Benita HaBenita Ha...Teacher
Andrea LibmanAndrea Libman...SimPal Cindy (voice)
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Kwesi AmeyawKwesi Ameyaw...Security Guard (uncredited)
Greg BronsonGreg Bronson...Patron of the Arts (uncredited)
Gavin BuhrGavin Buhr...Security Guard (uncredited)
Scoot DeVilleScoot DeVille...Bar Patron (uncredited)
Novie EdwardsNovie Edwards...Sim-Pals Salesgirl (uncredited)
Victor FormosaVictor Formosa...Football Fan (uncredited)
Ulla FriisUlla Friis...Woman at Party (uncredited)
Anthony HarrisonAnthony Harrison...Security Guard (uncredited)
Lowela JotieLowela Jotie...Cheerleader (uncredited)
Ian Alexander MartinIan Alexander Martin...Synchorder Operator (uncredited)
Robert MusnickiRobert Musnicki...Security Guard (uncredited)
Melissa PantonMelissa Panton...Cheerleader (uncredited)
Kristen RossKristen Ross...Girl at mall (uncredited)
Nikky SmedleyNikky Smedley...Sgt. Schultz (uncredited)
Marianne WibberleyMarianne Wibberley...Newsreader (uncredited)
Aiden ZaniniAiden Zanini...Virtual police officer (uncredited)

The 6th Day Movie Trailer

The 6th Day (2000) Official Trailer 1 - Arnold Schwarzenegger Movie

The 6th Day Movie Description

In The 6th Day Movie It's interesting to see the incarnation of Ran "Raw Deal" (1986) and "The Sixth Day" (2000) back to back and fall. Fourteen years can make a big difference. I don't mean Arnold's aging. It is given to all of us. 

And I don't just mean his complacent and wooden antics. That was always a given for Arnold. 

I mean the fact that Arnold's previous films were usually more or less realistic, although they sometimes reached the parameters of possibility. But later they tended to turn themselves into logical puzzles enhanced by an abundance of computer-generated images.

For example, in "Raw Deal", Arnold takes a few belts in the jaw, but he can clear out a nest of a dozen or more gangsters killing every single one of them. 

They are all dressed and armed to the teeth but it doesn't matter. They shoot and miss. Arnold doesn't miss. But on the one hand, it is a realistic film set in the present. We can at least imagine that Arnold can shoot much better than everyone else.

The story also reaches the real at times. His drunken wife throws cake at him. "You shouldn't drown and bake," he inexplicably remarks. 

He later rips out the windshield of his Caddy convertible and drives wildly through a minefield full of enemies with machine guns. He easily turns them down when "I Don't Get No Satisfaction" plays on his tape.

Wit and self-parody are largely absent in "The Sixth Day". There are logical puzzle pieces but nobody really bothers to fit them together. 

A comment or two and Arnold has enough to say "philosophy". It is about cloning and its management and bioethics. For example, the villain – in a good performance by Tony Goldwyn – has created a life-limiting disorder in each of his clones because even cloning a psychopath remains a possibility for redemption.

What do you do if you meet someone who is your identical clone, right down to a slight episodic memory from childhood, with the same devotion as your wife and daughter – and she has, all too unknowingly, taken your place? ? 

You have one chance to kill him but should you? He is you in every sense except the one who gave birth, although he does not know that he is. Is this not murder? How about - suicide?

Whatever the case, despite the snappy editing and loud noises, there are normal comedy moments. 

A young gothic heavy has been killed and cloned several times, he begins complaining of a sore throat and has to be reminded that his spine was broken in a past life. 

A beautiful goth woman with neon-blue hair is killed and then resurrected anew. She jumps naked off the table and turns red with anger and goes to a mirror. "Now I have to get my ears pierced again!"

A fine movie for DVD with terrific 5.1 sound and sharp visuals, this was another entertaining vehicle from Arnold Schwarzenegger. The action isn't overdone and the humor is subtle.

"To clone humans or not to clone" is the question here and the theme of the film. Once in a while, Hollywood actually gets the message right. Wow, it's shocking to see Hollywood take the side of morality for once. No wonder some left wing fanatics didn't like the story.

The film, however, succumbs to the typical "Rambo mentality" end-of-action, where the good guys can't get hit if they have an H-bomb thrown at them. However, most of the action scenes in the film are well done with a lot of believability.

Arnold's rough tone lends confidence to neither his characters nor those around him in this story. Sometimes he can get away with it, but not in The 6th Day Movie. All the villains are portrayed effectively here.

Roger Spottiswoode's recent action thriller "The 6th Day Movie" is one of the best thrillers of this year and possibly next. Rarely do action pictures have as much thought, insight, and are this well written and developed. 

With a screenplay by Cormac Wibberley and Marianne Wibberley, the film takes one of the most controversial current topics, cloning, and applies it to a time when it could be a cause of public conscience in the near future. 

It's a film of substantial prominence and closeness, and depending on where you stand on the issue of cloning will determine whether or not we'll be here with the main character. 

He is played by Arnold Schwarzenegger, who is now forgiven for several of his previous bombs, "Jingle All the Way," "End of Days," and "Batman & Robin." If a thriller can make up for those three terrific productions, you know it has to be pretty good... and it is.

Schwarzenegger stars as Adam Gibson, a middle-aged everyman with a loving wife, Natalie (Wendy Crewson), and a young, beautiful daughter named Carla (Taylor Anne Reid). 

Adam and his friend Hank (Michael Rapaport) are pilots for Double X Charter Company, a helicopter touring service. 

While most of society has adapted to advances in technology, such as the ability to clone dead pets and owning a realistic looking and behaving doll, Adam is very old fashioned when it comes to the branch of knowledge. 

It is of the era. For at least one night he returns home to find his family and friends celebrating his birthday with him. 

Several agents are waiting outside his house, including Talia (Sarah Winter), Robert (Michael Rooker) and Vincent (Terry Crews), who attempt to kill him.

Adam and Hank were cloned by Replacement Technologies, a multi-billion dollar food cloning company. 

This corporation is run by a man named Drucker (Tony Goldwyn), who allegedly used his cloning equipment to replenish the world's food supply. While human cloning is illegal, he and his chief scientist, Dr. Weir (Robert Duvall), continue cloning for various reasons. 

When they learn that Adam has escaped his killers, they begin an elaborate scheme to destroy the evidence they have fabricated.

The tough measures the filmmakers take in developing the characters, situations, events and motives are outstanding. 

We know the main characters. They are intriguing and the conflict is highly entertaining; Even the intentions of the antagonists provoke thought. The film is utterly fascinating because the subject matter and its execution are so relevant and controversial. 

"The Sixth Day" doesn't feel like a high tech action movie, although it is. But it also has a very authentic flavor as it uses special effects to drive the story forward, and the action sequences are all within the context of the plot.

Regarding those action sequences and special effects, they do not distract from the theme or story of the film. 

Roger Spottiswoode, whose best-known works include "Tomorrow Never Dies," (1997) and "Turner and Hooch," (1989), keeps the story fast-paced but finely focused. 

The futuristic stuff, which is used a lot in movies nowadays, is kept here in a believable realm. 

The film handles the material gracefully; If the film were to use too little, its subject matter would be unconvincing; If there was too much, the film would have become too far-fetched. Spottiswoode does exactly the right amount of contrasts, and blends the influences beautifully with the personalities of the various characters.

What impresses me most about movies like "The 6th Day Movie" is how the writers refuse to allow special effects and action to take the place of passion in the characters. 

In the year 2000, we got big waves in "The Perfect Storm", big explosions in "U-571", computer animated sequences in "X-Men" and all kinds of special martial arts stunts in "Charlie's Angels" and "Legend of drunken Master." 

But what the movies were missing was real-world depth and insight, and the movies that did have heart, like "The Perfect Storm," were fanciful and shameless.

With "The Sixth Day" we have a film that includes all the excitement and special effects, but within a story that is character-driven and relevant to our times. It is one of the top ten films released in the year 2000.

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