Time travel is a notion that has intrigued readers and writers for ages, and its depiction on the big screen has offered viewers a host of interpretations over the years. But temporal excursions can have both advantages and drawbacks, some of which carry loaded consequences, implications explored in the quirky new indie comedy, “Safety Not Guaranteed.”
iven that we always have access to an infinite range of probable existences through the conscious creation process (or in accordance with quantum physics principles, if you prefer the scientific perspective), it’s possible for us to tap into any one of them (including their respective temporal elements), depending on our prevailing beliefs at the time.
We’ve all heard about videos and other internet phenomena that have “gone viral.” They spread across the web like wildfire, getting into email boxes and social network walls everywhere, with an almost infectious efficiency. Beliefs can work like that, too, for better or worse, in the reality they help to shape, an impact seen in myriad ways in the new disaster drama, “Contagion.”