Although his life is already in a downward spiral, things get much worse for advertising executive Joe Doucett (Josh Brolin) ; while drunk one night, Joe is kidnapped and thrown into solitary confinement in a bizarre, hotellike room.
For the next 20 years, Joe suffers unimaginable torment, but the motive and identity of his captor remain unknown.
When he is inexplicably set free, Joe emerges with one goal: to find the person who stole two decades of his life.
Chris (Tom Meeten) is a homicide detective called to London and shown round an old murder scene by a colleague.
The victims seemed to keep moving despite taking bullets to the chest and head.
On a hunch and with the help of an old colleague (and ex) Kathleen (Alice Lowe), Chris decides to go undercover as a patient to investigate a suspect's psychotherapist, the mysterious Alexander Morland (Geoff McGivern) But, as his therapy sessions continue, the lines between fantasy and reality begin to blur and he begins to question his own identity...
I do not watch TV or movies but recently a man advised me to watch this.It is a season and about 5 hours total. It does have a very good beginning and shows how even a very intelligent man can be set up as a Patsy. The rest of it though is aimed at lesser intelligent viewers.It is decent entertainment I suppose but I regret the later parts of it taking up my time. I watched on Netflix
Widowed when his FBI agent wife is killed by an extremist group, college professor Michael Faraday (Jeff Bridges) becomes obsessed with the culture of these groups -- especially when his new all-American neighbors, Oliver (Tim Robbins) and Cheryl Lang (Joan Cusack), start acting suspiciously.
With each twist, the mystery deepens and questions loom as to whether Faraday is consumed by fear and driven by paranoia, or whether a lethal conspiracy has been born on Arlington Road.