- This article is about the film. See Thoughtcrime for the concept in Nineteen Eighty-Four.
|Directed by||Breck Eisner|
|Produced by||George W. Perkins
Jan de Bont (exec. prod.)
|Written by||Thomas Dean Donnelly and Joshua Oppenheimer|
|Music by||Brian Tyler|
|Edited by||Jay Cassidy|
|Running time||86 min.|
A high-school student named Freya McAllister (Navi Rawat) begins hearing voices in her head and is misdiagnosed with schizophrenic catalepsy. She spends nine years in an institution before a government doctor (Peter Horton) for the fictional "National Security Administration" realizes Freya might instead be telepathic – and he promptly whisks her away from the institution and commences training her on an isolated farm for the NSA (not the actual National Security Agency). Teamed up with Homeland Security agent Brendan Dean (Joe Flanigan) to track down an elusive assassin known as Gazal, Freya has been ordered not to reveal her powers to her new partner. They manage to uncover Gazal's identity and bring him to justice.
The film was a backdoor pilot for a USA Network series that never got picked up. Shot in Toronto between November 18 and December 20, 2002 it was first released direct-to-DVD in Europe in 2003 and had its TV premiere October 15, 2004 on USA Network.
- Thoughtcrimes at the Internet Movie Database
- Thoughtcrimes at AllMovie
- Thoughtcrimes at the TCM Movie Database
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