I saw Richard Linklater's interesting interpretation of Philip K. Dick's dystopian psychological novel A Scanner Darkly. I haven't really been exposed to much of the author's work, so I wasn't sure what to expect.
The movie painted a bleak picture of genuine cialis no prescription the near future. In the story, the fight against drugs has essentially failed, and the police have been forced to discount lexapro deploy sophisticated technologies in an attempt to reveal the no prescription flagyl secrets of the trade in “Substance D” and other crimes. Linklater has made extensive use of rotoscoping to give the movie the look and order cheap cialis without a prescription feel of an animated feature. The technique complements the blurred reality of the plot extremely well. Of particular note is a great performance by Rory Cochrane as a nervous, hallucinating addict.
The film should only be considered science fiction in the most tenuous sense. This kind of depressing, near-future storytelling has become very common, lexapro pills with classic science fiction taking a bit of a back seat recently. I found it a little dull, with long periods of lowest prices for levitra inactivity punctuated by a rapidly-chattering Robert Downey, Jr. and bug animations; nevertheless, I am glad I had the chance to see it - if only to sample Linklater's clever rotoscoping technique.