Plastic surgeon Larry Roberts performs a series of minor alterations on a group of models who are seeking perfection. The operations are a resounding success. But when someone starts killing his beautiful patients, Dr. Roberts becomes suspicious and starts investigating. What he uncovers are the mysterious - and perhaps murderous - activities of a high-tech computer company called Digital Matrix.
If looks could kill...
Did You Know?
The piece of Western classical music selected by plastic surgeon Dr. Larry Roberts (Albert Finney
) was the Flute Concerto in G-Minor, Op. 10, No 2, RV439, la notte IV: allegro by Antonio Vivaldi
. See more
Arriving at the scene of murder #3, the doctor pulls up to the apt building and looking up at the balcony, he recognizes which apartment is the murder victim's after reporting to police that he'd never been social with his clients and could not possibly be able to guess which apartment it was. See more
Television can control public opinion more effectively than armies of secret police, because television is entirely voluntary. The American government forces our children to attend school, but nobody forces them to watch T.V. Americans of all ages *submit* to television. Television is the American ideal. Persuasion without coercion. Nobody makes us watch. Who could have predicted that a *free* people would voluntarily spend one fifth of their lives sitting in front of a *box* with pictures? ...
The broadcast television version contains additional footage, including a scene where Reston (James Coburn
) explains to Dr. Roberts (Albert Finney
and Cindy ('Susan Dey') why Digital Matrix had the "perfect" models killed. See more
Featured in Room 237
Music and Lyrics by Barry De Vorzon
and Mike Towers
(as Michael Towers)
Performed by Sue Saad See more