What is it?
The 2013 British science fiction thriller movie The Machine.
I had more dreams and there was more to this dream, but I did not record them so now I barely remember part of the end of my last dream.
This dream probably started in a city inside a building that was next to a body of water near it and below it, and I was inside this building with various people including: Grace Randolph, at least one man and one woman with light-color skin, maybe some of my family, and some other people.
What is it?
What is it about?
This is how Rotten Tomatoes describes this movie:
Laid up with a broken leg, photojournalist L.B. Jeffries (James Stewart) is confined to his tiny, sweltering courtyard apartment.
To pass the time between visits from his nurse (Thelma Ritter) and his fashion model girlfriend Lisa (Grace Kelly), the binocular-wielding Jeffries stares through the rear window of his apartment at the goings-on in the other apartments around his courtyard.
As he watches his neighbors, he assigns them such roles and character names as “Miss Torso” (Georgine Darcy), a professional dancer with a healthy social life or “Miss Lonelyhearts” (Judith Evelyn), a middle-aged woman who entertains nonexistent gentlemen callers.
Of particular interest is seemingly mild-mannered travelling salesman Lars Thorwald (Raymond Burr), who is saddled with a nagging, invalid wife.
One afternoon, Thorwald pulls down his window shade, and his wife’s incessant bray comes to a sudden halt.
Out of boredom, Jeffries casually concocts a scenario in which Thorwald has murdered his wife and disposed of the body in gruesome fashion.
Trouble is, Jeffries’ musings just might happen to be the truth.
One of Alfred Hitchcock’s very best efforts, Rear Window is a crackling suspense film that also ranks with Michael Powell’s Peeping Tom (1960) as one of the movies’ most trenchant dissections of voyeurism.
As in most Hitchcock films, the protagonist is a seemingly ordinary man who gets himself in trouble for his secret desires.
~ Hal Erickson, Rovi