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Source Code

This article is about the film. For the software concept, see Source code. For "source coding", see Data compression.

Source Code is a 2011 American science-fiction action thriller film, directed by Duncan Jones and written by Ben Ripley. It stars Jake Gyllenhaal as a U.S. Army Captain named Colter Stevens, who is sent into an eight-minute digital recreation of a real-life train explosion, tasked with figuring out the identity of the terrorist who bombed it. Michelle Monaghan, Vera Farmiga, and Jeffrey Wright play supporting roles.

Source Code
Theatrical release poster
Directed byDuncan Jones
Written byBen Ripley
Produced by
Starring
CinematographyDon Burgess
Edited byPaul Hirsch
Music byChris Bacon
Production
companies
Distributed bySummit Entertainment
Release date
  • March 11, 2011 (2011-03-11) (SXSW)
  • April 1, 2011 (2011-04-01) (United States)
  • April 20, 2011 (2011-04-20) (France)
Running time
93 minutes
Countries
  • United States
  • France
LanguageEnglish
Budget$31.9 million
Box office$147.3 million

Source Code had its world premiere on March 11, 2011, at South by Southwest and was released by Summit Entertainment on April 1, 2011, in North America and Europe. The film received positive reviews from critics and became a box office success, grossing over $147.3 million worldwide on a $31.9 million budget.

Contents

U.S. Army pilot Captain Colter Stevens wakes up on a Metra commuter train going into Chicago. Stevens is disoriented, as his last memory was of flying a mission in Afghanistan. However, to the world around him – including his friend Christina Warren and his reflection in the train's windows and mirrors – he appears to be a different man: a school teacher named Sean Fentress. As he expresses his confusion to Christina, the train explodes, killing everyone aboard.

Stevens abruptly awakens inside of a dimly lit cockpit. Communicating through a video screen, Air Force Captain Colleen Goodwin verifies Stevens' identity and tells him of his mission to find the train bomber before sending him back to the moment he awoke on the train. Believing he is being tested in a simulation, Stevens finds the bomb but is unable to identify the bomber before the train explodes again.

Stevens again reawakens in his capsule and after demanding to be briefed, learns that the train explosion actually happened and that it was merely the first attack of a suspected series. He is sent back yet again, eight minutes before the explosion, to identify the bomber. This time, he disembarks the train (with Christina) to follow a suspect. This turns out to be a dead-end, the train still explodes in the distance, and Stevens is killed by a passing train after falling onto the tracks.

The capsule power supply malfunctions as Stevens reawakens. He claims to have saved Christina, but Dr. Rutledge tells him that she was saved only inside the "Source Code". Rutledge explains that the Source Code is an experimental machine that reconstructs the past using the dead passengers' residual collective memories of eight minutes before their deaths. Therefore, the only thing that matters is finding the bomber to prevent the coming second attack.

On his next run-in, Stevens learns that he was reported as killed in action two months ago. He confronts Goodwin, who reveals that he is missing most of his body and is on life support and hooked up to neural sensors. The capsule and his healthy body are "manifestations" made by his mind to make sense of the environment. Stevens is angry at this forced imprisonment. Rutledge offers to terminate Stevens after the mission, and Stevens eventually accepts.

After numerous attempts, Stevens identifies the bomber, a terrorist named Derek Frost. Stevens memorizes Frost's license and vehicle registration plates. He is again unable, though, to stop the train explosion. Outside Source Code, he relays his knowledge to Goodwin, which helps the police arrest Frost and prevents the second attack. Stevens is congratulated for completing his mission. Rutledge secretly reneges on his deal to let Stevens die, as he is still the only candidate who can enter Source Code.

Being more sympathetic to his plight, Goodwin sends Stevens back one last time and promises to disconnect his life support after eight minutes. This time, he sets a date with Christina, defuses the bomb, apprehends Frost, and reports him to the police. He calls his father under the guise of a fellow soldier and reconciles with him, and sends Goodwin an email. After eight minutes, Goodwin terminates Stevens' life support.

As the world around him continues to progress beyond eight minutes, Stevens confirms his suspicion that Source Code is not merely a simulation, but rather a machine that allows him to create alternate timelines. Christina and he leave the train and go on a date. In the same (alternate) reality, Goodwin receives Stevens' message. He tells her of Source Code's true capability and asks her to help the alternate-reality version of him.

Preproduction

David Hahn, the boy depicted in the 2003 made-for-television documentary The Nuclear Boy Scout, was the inspiration for the antagonist Derek Frost. In an article published by the Writers Guild of America, screenwriter Ben Ripley is described as providing the original pitch to the studios responsible for producing Source Code:

Ripley first came up with the idea for Source Code, in which government operative Colter Stevens repeatedly relives the eight minutes leading up to a terrorist train bombing in hopes of finding the bomber, he had no intention of writing it on spec. Having established himself in Hollywood largely doing "studio rewrites on horror movies", he felt a solid pitch would do the trick. Unfortunately, it didn't. "I sat down with a few producers, and the first couple just looked at me like I was nuts", confesses Ripley. "Ultimately, I had to put it on the page to make my case."

After seeing Moon, Gyllenhaal lobbied for Jones to direct Source Code; Jones liked the fast-paced script; as he later said: "There were all sorts of challenges and puzzles and I kind of like solving puzzles, so it was kind of fun for me to work out how to achieve all these difficult things that were set up in the script."

In the ending scene, Jake Gyllenhaal and Michelle Monaghan's characters are seen walking through Millennium Park and make their way to the Cloud Gate. In a 2011 interview, Gyllenhaal discussed how director Duncan Jones felt that the structure was a metaphor for the movie's subject matter and aimed for it to feature at the beginning and end of the movie.

Filming

Principal photography began on March 1, 2010, in Montreal, Quebec, and ended on April 29, 2010. Several scenes were shot in Chicago, Illinois, specifically at Millennium Park and the Main Building at the Illinois Institute of Technology, although the sign showing the name of the latter, in the intersection of 31st Street and S LaSalle Street, was edited out.

Initially, some filming was scheduled at the Ottawa Train Station in Ottawa, Ontario, but was cancelled for lack of an agreement with VIA Rail.

Post-production

Editing took place in Los Angeles. In July 2010, the film was in the visual effects stage of postproduction. Most of the VFX work was handled by Montreal studios, including Modus FX, Rodeo FX, Oblique FX, and Fly Studio. Jones had confirmed that the film's soundtrack would be composed by Clint Mansell, in his second collaboration with the composer. Mansell was announced as no longer scoring the soundtrack due to time constraints.

Theatrical release

The film received its world premiere at South by Southwest on March 11, 2011. Summit Entertainment released the film to theaters in the United States and Canada on April 1, 2011. In France, the film was released on April 20, 2011.

Home media

Source Code was released on DVD and Blu-ray simultaneously in the United States on July 26, 2011, with the United Kingdom release on DVD and Blu-ray (as well as a combined DVD/Blu-ray package) on August 15, 2011. In the UK, there was also a Blu-ray/DVD "Double Play" release featuring a lenticular slipcover.

Box office

Source Code grossed $54.7 million in the United States and Canada and $92.6 million in other territories, for a worldwide total of $147.3 million, against a production budget of $32 million.

The film was released in theaters on April 1, 2011. In the United States and Canada, Source Code was released theatrically in 2,961 conventional theaters. The film made $14.8 million and debuted in second in its opening weekend.

Despite its grosses, according to Director Duncan Jones, the studio claims that the film has never turned a profit, which is attributed to Hollywood accounting.

Critical response

Review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reports a 92% approval rating, based on an aggregation of 261 reviews, with an average rating of 7.5/10. The site's consensus reads: "Finding the human story amidst the action, director Duncan Jones and charming Jake Gyllenhaal craft a smart, satisfying sci-fi thriller." Metacritic awarded the film an average score of 74/100, based on 41 reviews, indicating "generally favorable reviews".

Critics have compared Source Code with both the 1993 film Groundhog Day and British film director Tony Scott's 2006 time-altering science fiction film Déjà Vu: in the latter case, the similarity of plotline in the protagonist's determination to change the past was highlighted, and his emotional commitment to save the victim, rather than simply try to discover the identity of the perpetrator of the crime. Alternatively, it has been described as a "cross between Groundhog Day and Murder on the Orient Express", while The Arizona Republic film critic Bill Goodykoontz says that comparing Source Code to Groundhog Day is doing a disservice to Source Code's enthralling "mind game".

Richard Roeper of the Chicago Sun-Times called the film "Confounding, exhilarating, challenging – and the best movie [he's] seen so far in 2011." Roger Ebert gave the film 3.5 stars out of 4, calling it "an ingenious thriller" where "you forgive the preposterous because it takes you to the perplexing". Kenneth Turan of the Los Angeles Times called Ben Ripley's script "cleverly constructed" and a film "crisply directed by Duncan Jones". He also praised the "cast with the determination and ability to really sell its story". CNN called Ripley's script "ingenious" and the film "as authoritative an exercise in fractured storytelling as Christopher Nolan's Memento". He also commented that Gyllenhaal is "more compelling here than he's been in a long time".

Accolades

Year Group Category Recipient(s) Result
2011 Scream Awards Best Science Fiction Actor Jake Gyllenhaal Nominated
Bradbury Award Bradbury Award Ben Ripley and Duncan Jones Nominated
2012 Hugo Award Best Dramatic Presentation, Long Form Nominated
Visual Effects Society Awards Outstanding Supporting Visual Effects in a Feature Motion Picture Annie Godin, Louis Morin Nominated
  1. "Source Code". British Film Institute. Archived from the original on July 13, 2012. RetrievedApril 29, 2014.
  2. Kaufman, Amy (March 31, 2011). "Movie Projector: "Hop" will jump over rivals this weekend". Los Angeles Times. RetrievedApril 1, 2011.
  3. "Source Code (2011)". Box Office Mojo. RetrievedMay 14, 2012.
  4. "Source Code (2011)". Rotten Tomatoes. RetrievedAugust 18, 2011.
  5. Wronski, Richard (March 9, 2011). "Compared to Metra train's movie fate, delays look tame". Chicago Tribune. RetrievedJune 5, 2014.
  6. "Duncan Jones tells us what really happened at the end of Source Code". io9. Archived from the original on August 13, 2011. RetrievedMay 8, 2011.
  7. "Practice Makes Perfect". Writers Guild of America. Archived from the original on October 15, 2011. RetrievedJune 16, 2011.
  8. Powers, Lindsay; Messina, Kim (April 1, 2010). "How Jake Gyllenhaal Wooed Duncan Jones to Direct 'Source Code'". The Hollywood Reporter. RetrievedJune 6, 2011.
  9. Richards, Dean (April 1, 2011). "Gyllenhaal says the 'Bean' could be metaphor for 'Source Code'". Chicago Tribune. Archived from the original on July 24, 2012. RetrievedMay 20, 2011.
  10. "Source Code Filming Completes Today". ManMadeMovies. April 29, 2010. RetrievedNovember 22, 2010.
  11. "Source Code filming in Ottawa's train station". Weirdland. January 13, 2010.
  12. "Entertainment". Ottawa Sun. March 17, 2010.
  13. "Exclusive: Duncan Jones on MOON, Source Code & Judge Dredd". ManMadeMovies. July 28, 2010. RetrievedNovember 22, 2010.
  14. "Source Code – Company Credits". Internet Movie Database.
  15. Warmoth, Brian (September 21, 2010). "'Source Code' Bringing Duncan Jones And Clint Mansell Back Together". MTV. RetrievedNovember 22, 2010.
  16. "Duncan Jones". Twitter. December 15, 2010. RetrievedJanuary 14, 2011.
  17. Fernandez, Jay A. (December 16, 2010). "'Moon' Director Duncan Jones Returns to SXSW With 'Source Code'". The Hollywood Reporter. RetrievedJune 6, 2011.
  18. "Source Code". AlloCiné. RetrievedOctober 28, 2011.
  19. "Source Code Blu-ray (2011)". Amazon.com. RetrievedJuly 8, 2011.
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  21. "Source Code Film & TV". Amazon.com. RetrievedJuly 8, 2011.
  22. "Source Code (2011) – Daily Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. RetrievedApril 27, 2011.
  23. "Weekend Box Office Results for April 1–3, 2011". Box Office Mojo. RetrievedApril 27, 2011.
  24. Butler, Tom (December 31, 2019). "1997 hit 'Men In Black' is still yet to make a profit says screenwriter". Yahoo!. RetrievedMay 21, 2020.
  25. "Source Code Reviews". Metacritic. RetrievedAugust 18, 2011.
  26. "'Source Code': A 'Groundhog Day' With Scientific Mumbo-Jumbo". TheWrap. RetrievedMarch 31, 2011.
  27. "'Source Code' is a disaster 'Groundhog Day' with twists". Sign On San Diego. RetrievedMarch 31, 2011.
  28. "Peter Travers: 'Source Code' is Confusing But Exciting". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on April 3, 2011. RetrievedMarch 31, 2011.
  29. Holmes, Brent (April 6, 2011). "Source Code feels a lot like Deja Vu". Western Gazette. RetrievedJune 10, 2014.
  30. Charity, Tom (April 1, 2011). "'Source Code' a smart, original sci-fi thriller". CNN. RetrievedApril 1, 2011.
  31. "Arizona Republic: "Movies: 'Source Code' 4 Stars". AZ Central. March 30, 2011.
  32. "Review: Source Code". Chicago Sun-Times. RetrievedMarch 31, 2011.
  33. Turan, Kenneth (April 1, 2011). "Movie review: 'Source Code'". Los Angeles Times. RetrievedMarch 31, 2011.
  34. Murray, Rebecca. "2011 SCREAM Awards List of Nominees". About.com. RetrievedSeptember 15, 2011.
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Source Code
Source Code Language Watch Edit This article is about the film For the software concept see Source code For source coding see Data compression Source Code is a 2011 American science fiction action thriller film directed by Duncan Jones and written by Ben Ripley It stars Jake Gyllenhaal as a U S Army Captain named Colter Stevens who is sent into an eight minute digital recreation of a real life train explosion tasked with figuring out the identity of the terrorist who bombed it Michelle Monaghan Vera Farmiga and Jeffrey Wright play supporting roles Source CodeTheatrical release posterDirected byDuncan JonesWritten byBen RipleyProduced byMark Gordon Jordan Wynn Philippe RousselletStarringJake Gyllenhaal Michelle Monaghan Vera Farmiga Jeffrey WrightCinematographyDon BurgessEdited byPaul HirschMusic byChris BaconProduction companiesThe Mark Gordon Company Vendome PicturesDistributed bySummit EntertainmentRelease dateMarch 11 2011 2011 03 11 SXSW April 1 2011 2011 04 01 United States April 20 2011 2011 04 20 France Running time93 minutesCountriesUnited States 1 France 1 LanguageEnglishBudget 31 9 million 2 Box office 147 3 million 3 Source Code had its world premiere on March 11 2011 at South by Southwest and was released by Summit Entertainment on April 1 2011 in North America and Europe The film received positive reviews from critics and became a box office success grossing over 147 3 million worldwide on a 31 9 million budget 3 4 Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 3 1 Preproduction 3 2 Filming 3 3 Post production 4 Release 4 1 Theatrical release 4 2 Home media 5 Reception 5 1 Box office 5 2 Critical response 5 3 Accolades 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksPlot EditU S Army pilot Captain Colter Stevens wakes up on a Metra 5 commuter train going into Chicago Stevens is disoriented as his last memory was of flying a mission in Afghanistan However to the world around him including his friend Christina Warren and his reflection in the train s windows and mirrors he appears to be a different man a school teacher named Sean Fentress As he expresses his confusion to Christina the train explodes killing everyone aboard Stevens abruptly awakens inside of a dimly lit cockpit Communicating through a video screen Air Force Captain Colleen Goodwin verifies Stevens identity and tells him of his mission to find the train bomber before sending him back to the moment he awoke on the train Believing he is being tested in a simulation Stevens finds the bomb but is unable to identify the bomber before the train explodes again Stevens again reawakens in his capsule and after demanding to be briefed learns that the train explosion actually happened and that it was merely the first attack of a suspected series He is sent back yet again eight minutes before the explosion to identify the bomber This time he disembarks the train with Christina to follow a suspect This turns out to be a dead end the train still explodes in the distance and Stevens is killed by a passing train after falling onto the tracks The capsule power supply malfunctions as Stevens reawakens He claims to have saved Christina but Dr Rutledge tells him that she was saved only inside the Source Code Rutledge explains that the Source Code is an experimental machine that reconstructs the past using the dead passengers residual collective memories of eight minutes before their deaths Therefore the only thing that matters is finding the bomber to prevent the coming second attack On his next run in Stevens learns that he was reported as killed in action two months ago He confronts Goodwin who reveals that he is missing most of his body and is on life support and hooked up to neural sensors The capsule and his healthy body are manifestations made by his mind to make sense of the environment Stevens is angry at this forced imprisonment Rutledge offers to terminate Stevens after the mission and Stevens eventually accepts After numerous attempts Stevens identifies the bomber a terrorist named Derek Frost Stevens memorizes Frost s license and vehicle registration plates He is again unable though to stop the train explosion Outside Source Code he relays his knowledge to Goodwin which helps the police arrest Frost and prevents the second attack Stevens is congratulated for completing his mission Rutledge secretly reneges on his deal to let Stevens die as he is still the only candidate who can enter Source Code Being more sympathetic to his plight Goodwin sends Stevens back one last time and promises to disconnect his life support after eight minutes This time he sets a date with Christina defuses the bomb apprehends Frost and reports him to the police He calls his father under the guise of a fellow soldier and reconciles with him and sends Goodwin an email After eight minutes Goodwin terminates Stevens life support As the world around him continues to progress beyond eight minutes Stevens confirms his suspicion that Source Code is not merely a simulation but rather a machine that allows him to create alternate timelines Christina and he leave the train and go on a date In the same alternate reality Goodwin receives Stevens message He tells her of Source Code s true capability and asks her to help the alternate reality version of him Cast EditJake Gyllenhaal as Captain Colter Stevens Michelle Monaghan as Christina Warren Vera Farmiga as Captain Colleen Goodwin Jeffrey Wright as Dr Rutledge Michael Arden as Derek Frost Russell Peters as Max Denoff Scott Bakula as Donald Stevens Colter s father voice cameo Frederick De Grandpre as Sean Fentress reflection Cas Anvar as HazmiProduction EditPreproduction Edit David Hahn the boy depicted in the 2003 made for television documentary The Nuclear Boy Scout was the inspiration for the antagonist Derek Frost 6 In an article published by the Writers Guild of America screenwriter Ben Ripley is described as providing the original pitch to the studios responsible for producing Source Code 7 Ripley first came up with the idea for Source Code in which government operative Colter Stevens repeatedly relives the eight minutes leading up to a terrorist train bombing in hopes of finding the bomber he had no intention of writing it on spec Having established himself in Hollywood largely doing studio rewrites on horror movies he felt a solid pitch would do the trick Unfortunately it didn t I sat down with a few producers and the first couple just looked at me like I was nuts confesses Ripley Ultimately I had to put it on the page to make my case After seeing Moon Gyllenhaal lobbied for Jones to direct Source Code Jones liked the fast paced script as he later said There were all sorts of challenges and puzzles and I kind of like solving puzzles so it was kind of fun for me to work out how to achieve all these difficult things that were set up in the script 8 In the ending scene Jake Gyllenhaal and Michelle Monaghan s characters are seen walking through Millennium Park and make their way to the Cloud Gate In a 2011 interview Gyllenhaal discussed how director Duncan Jones felt that the structure was a metaphor for the movie s subject matter and aimed for it to feature at the beginning and end of the movie 9 Filming Edit Principal photography began on March 1 2010 in Montreal Quebec and ended on April 29 2010 10 Several scenes were shot in Chicago Illinois specifically at Millennium Park and the Main Building at the Illinois Institute of Technology although the sign showing the name of the latter in the intersection of 31st Street and S LaSalle Street was edited out Initially some filming was scheduled at the Ottawa Train Station in Ottawa Ontario 11 but was cancelled for lack of an agreement with VIA Rail 12 Post production Edit Editing took place in Los Angeles In July 2010 the film was in the visual effects stage of postproduction 13 Most of the VFX work was handled by Montreal studios including Modus FX Rodeo FX Oblique FX and Fly Studio 14 Jones had confirmed that the film s soundtrack would be composed by Clint Mansell in his second collaboration with the composer 15 Mansell was announced as no longer scoring the soundtrack due to time constraints 16 Release EditTheatrical release Edit The film received its world premiere at South by Southwest on March 11 2011 17 Summit Entertainment released the film to theaters in the United States and Canada on April 1 2011 In France the film was released on April 20 2011 18 Home media Edit Source Code was released on DVD and Blu ray simultaneously in the United States on July 26 2011 19 20 with the United Kingdom release on DVD and Blu ray as well as a combined DVD Blu ray package on August 15 2011 21 In the UK there was also a Blu ray DVD Double Play release featuring a lenticular slipcover Reception EditBox office Edit Source Code grossed 54 7 million in the United States and Canada and 92 6 million in other territories for a worldwide total of 147 3 million against a production budget of 32 million 22 The film was released in theaters on April 1 2011 In the United States and Canada Source Code was released theatrically in 2 961 conventional theaters 23 The film made 14 8 million and debuted in second in its opening weekend 23 Despite its grosses according to Director Duncan Jones the studio claims that the film has never turned a profit which is attributed to Hollywood accounting 24 Critical response Edit Review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reports a 92 approval rating based on an aggregation of 261 reviews with an average rating of 7 5 10 The site s consensus reads Finding the human story amidst the action director Duncan Jones and charming Jake Gyllenhaal craft a smart satisfying sci fi thriller 4 Metacritic awarded the film an average score of 74 100 based on 41 reviews indicating generally favorable reviews 25 Critics have compared Source Code with both the 1993 film Groundhog Day 26 27 28 and British film director Tony Scott s 2006 time altering science fiction film Deja Vu in the latter case the similarity of plotline in the protagonist s determination to change the past was highlighted and his emotional commitment to save the victim rather than simply try to discover the identity of the perpetrator of the crime 29 Alternatively it has been described as a cross between Groundhog Day and Murder on the Orient Express 30 while The Arizona Republic film critic Bill Goodykoontz says that comparing Source Code to Groundhog Day is doing a disservice to Source Code s enthralling mind game 31 Richard Roeper of the Chicago Sun Times called the film Confounding exhilarating challenging and the best movie he s seen so far in 2011 4 Roger Ebert gave the film 3 5 stars out of 4 calling it an ingenious thriller where you forgive the preposterous because it takes you to the perplexing 32 Kenneth Turan of the Los Angeles Times called Ben Ripley s script cleverly constructed and a film crisply directed by Duncan Jones He also praised the cast with the determination and ability to really sell its story 33 CNN called Ripley s script ingenious and the film as authoritative an exercise in fractured storytelling as Christopher Nolan s Memento He also commented that Gyllenhaal is more compelling here than he s been in a long time 30 Accolades Edit Year Group Category Recipient s Result2011 Scream Awards 34 Best Science Fiction Actor Jake Gyllenhaal NominatedBradbury Award 35 Bradbury Award Ben Ripley and Duncan Jones Nominated2012 Hugo Award 36 Best Dramatic Presentation Long Form NominatedVisual Effects Society Awards 37 Outstanding Supporting Visual Effects in a Feature Motion Picture Annie Godin Louis Morin NominatedSee also EditList of films featuring time loops Simulated reality in fictionReferences Edit a b Source Code British Film Institute Archived from the original on July 13 2012 Retrieved April 29 2014 Kaufman Amy March 31 2011 Movie Projector Hop will jump over rivals this weekend Los Angeles Times Retrieved April 1 2011 a b Source Code 2011 Box Office Mojo Retrieved May 14 2012 a b c Source Code 2011 Rotten Tomatoes Retrieved August 18 2011 Wronski Richard March 9 2011 Compared to Metra train s movie fate delays look tame Chicago Tribune Retrieved June 5 2014 Duncan Jones tells us what really happened at the end of Source Code io9 Archived from the original on August 13 2011 Retrieved May 8 2011 Practice Makes Perfect Writers Guild of America Archived from the original on October 15 2011 Retrieved June 16 2011 Powers Lindsay Messina Kim April 1 2010 How Jake Gyllenhaal Wooed Duncan Jones to Direct Source Code The Hollywood Reporter Retrieved June 6 2011 Richards Dean April 1 2011 Gyllenhaal says the Bean could be metaphor for Source Code Chicago Tribune Archived from the original on July 24 2012 Retrieved May 20 2011 Source Code Filming Completes Today ManMadeMovies April 29 2010 Retrieved November 22 2010 Source Code filming in Ottawa s train station Weirdland January 13 2010 Entertainment Ottawa Sun March 17 2010 Exclusive Duncan Jones on MOON Source Code amp Judge Dredd ManMadeMovies July 28 2010 Retrieved November 22 2010 Source Code Company Credits Internet Movie Database Warmoth Brian September 21 2010 Source Code Bringing Duncan Jones And Clint Mansell Back Together MTV Retrieved November 22 2010 Duncan Jones Twitter December 15 2010 Retrieved January 14 2011 Fernandez Jay A December 16 2010 Moon Director Duncan Jones Returns to SXSW With Source Code The Hollywood Reporter Retrieved June 6 2011 Source Code AlloCine Retrieved October 28 2011 Source Code Blu ray 2011 Amazon com Retrieved July 8 2011 Source Code Amazon com Retrieved July 8 2011 Source Code Film amp TV Amazon com Retrieved July 8 2011 Source Code 2011 Daily Box Office Results Box Office Mojo Retrieved April 27 2011 a b Weekend Box Office Results for April 1 3 2011 Box Office Mojo Retrieved April 27 2011 Butler Tom December 31 2019 1997 hit Men In Black is still yet to make a profit says screenwriter Yahoo Retrieved May 21 2020 Source Code Reviews Metacritic Retrieved August 18 2011 Source Code A Groundhog Day With Scientific Mumbo Jumbo TheWrap Retrieved March 31 2011 Source Code is a disaster Groundhog Day with twists Sign On San Diego Retrieved March 31 2011 Peter Travers Source Code is Confusing But Exciting Rolling Stone Archived from the original on April 3 2011 Retrieved March 31 2011 Holmes Brent April 6 2011 Source Code feels a lot like Deja Vu Western Gazette Retrieved June 10 2014 a b Charity Tom April 1 2011 Source Code a smart original sci fi thriller CNN Retrieved April 1 2011 Arizona Republic Movies Source Code 4 Stars AZ Central March 30 2011 Review Source Code Chicago Sun Times Retrieved March 31 2011 Turan Kenneth April 1 2011 Movie review Source Code Los Angeles Times Retrieved March 31 2011 Murray Rebecca 2011 SCREAM Awards List of Nominees About com Retrieved September 15 2011 2011 Nebula Awards Nominees Announced A SFWA Retrieved February 27 2012 Hugo Nominees 2012 A SFWA Retrieved April 10 2012 10th Annual VES Awards visual effects society Retrieved December 31 2017 External links EditOfficial website Source Code at IMDb Source Code at AllMovie Retrieved from https en wikipedia org w index php title Source Code amp oldid 1046683005, wikipedia, wiki, book,

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, read, download, free, free download, mp3, video, mp4, 3gp, jpg, jpeg, gif, png, picture, music, song, movie, book, game, games.