Directed by Michael Goorjian
On a dark and stormy night, a group of young artists is happily partying when one of them—Jack Franklin (Randy J. Blair)—suddenly has a premonition: Jack’s twin brother, serving in Afghanistan, is in danger. What to do? He tries desperately to Skype his brother, but one of his party-animal roomies has forgotten to pay the bill, so no Internet. Jack dashes out into the pouring rain to find a working connection, but the only one he can find is at the local high school, where in the wee hours he runs into a science professor Peter Keller (Xander Berkeley). (Cue scary music.)
The two eventually work around to a conversation on quantum entanglement and the divine matrix—a complicated theory that loosely translates into the idea that behind the force that holds everything together is a conscious intelligence. Once the artificial barriers are removed, humans share a subatomic interconnectedness and sense of consciousness. It’s kind of like the connection identical twins often have; separate them and they still tend to make the same choices or know what the other is doing.
“Entanglement” is part of an anthology of four short films by Hay House called Tales of Everyday Magic, each of which explores a different aspect of self-discovery. Short fables that express the writer or producer’s point of view, they’re reminiscent of tv After School Specials, or even biblical dramatizations. They’re thoughtful little snacks, just don’t expect a full meal.
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~ Film: Kumaréconsciousness, divine matrix, hay house, quantum entanglement