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Mutant Hunt (1987 film)

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Mutant Hunt (1987)
Directed byTim Kincaid
Produced byCynthia DePuala
Written byTim Kincaid
StarringRick Gianasi
Mary Fahey
Ron Reynaldi
Taunie Vrenon
Bill Peterson
Mark Umile
Music byTom Milano for Don Great Music
Edited byBarry Zetlin
Production
company
Vestron Video
Distributed byWizard Video
Release date
  • June 1, 1987 (1987-06-01)
Running time
77 minutes
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish

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'Mutant Hunt' is a 1987 American science fiction film written and directed by Tim Kincaid.

Plot[edit]

In the cyber-punk future of New York City, an evil chairman, Z, working for a company known as Inteltrax Corporation has reprogrammed cyborgs who were originally created to perform hazardous tasks into a deadly army for his own gain. Now the cyborgs are out for blood and will rip all human beings apart who get in their way! Dr. Paul Haynes, the creator of the original cyborgs, is being held captive. With the help of Matt Riker and his skilled background in martial arts and high-tech weaponry, Paul's sister Darla, teams up with Riker to put a stop to Z and save her brother. This is one action packed sci-fi thriller with cyborgs, sex, martial arts, and lasers!

Cast[edit]

  • Rick Gianasi as Matt Riker
  • Mary Fahey as Darla Haynes
  • Ron Reynaldi as Johny Felix
  • Taunie Vrenon as Elaine Eliot
  • Bill Peterson as Z
  • Mark Umile as Dr. Paul Haynes
  • Stormy Spill as Domina
  • Doug Devos as Hydro
  • Warren Ulaner as Alpha Cyborg
  • Mark Legan as Beta Cyborg
  • Asie Kid as Duc Toy
  • LeeAnne Baker as Pleasure Droid
  • Nancy Arons as Widow Lady
  • Adriane Lee as Amber Dawn
  • Edward R. Mallia as Boy Friend

Production[edit]

Filming location for Mutant Hunt was New York City, New York USA.[1]

Release[edit]

Mutant Hunt was released straight to video on June 1, 1987. This was the last film to be released by Charles Band's distribution company Wizard Video.[citation needed]

Response[edit]

Cinema Crazed panned Mutant Hunt, writing that it "Rivals "Laserblast" in pure putrid genre entertainment."[2] Cyriaque Lamar of i09 wrote a tongue in cheek review, calling it the "best movie about robots doing drugs in human history".[3]

Ed Robertson, reviewing for The Tri-City Herald, was critical, stating "It's that total lack of energy that ultimately cripples Mutant Hunt. Well, that and the fact it makes less sense than The Great Book of Things That Make No Sense Volume VI, the one that's just a transcript of Nick Nolte bellowing into a pickle barrel."[4]

References[edit]

  1. "Mutant Hunt". Beyond Infinity. 20 May 1987. Retrieved 13 January 2021.
  2. Vasquez, Felix (August 16, 2013). "Mutant Hunt (1987)". Cinema Crazed. Retrieved 2021-01-26. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  3. Lamar, Cyriaque (September 18, 2011). "Mutant Hunt = the best movie about robots doing drugs in human history". io9. Retrieved 2021-01-26. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  4. Robertson, Ed (May 6, 2011). "Big Awful Friday: 'Mutant Hunt' goes beyond terrible". The Tri-City Herald. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)

External links[edit]


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