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The Matrix Reloaded Poster

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Movie Facts

Part of the: The Matrix Collection

Status: Released

Runtime: 138

Budget: $150,000,000

Revenue: $738,599,701

Language: en

Webpage: -

Release Info

  •  R

Plot Keywords

Alternative Titles

  • The Matrix 2
  • The Matrix 2: Reloaded
  • The Matrix Reloaded: The IMAX Experience
Content Score: 100

6.6/10 (2,089 votes)


Six months after the events depicted in The Matrix, Neo has proved to be a good omen for the free humans, as more and more humans are being freed from the matrix and brought to Zion, the one and only stronghold of the Resistance. Neo himself has discovered his superpowers including super speed, ability to see the codes of the things inside the matrix and a certain degree of pre-cognition. But a nasty piece of news hits the human resistance: 250,000 machine sentinels are digging to Zion and would reach them in 72 hours. As Zion prepares for the ultimate war, Neo, Morpheus and Trinity are advised by the Oracle to find the Keymaker who would help them reach the Source. Meanwhile Neo's recurrent dreams depicting Trinity's death have got him worried and as if it was not enough, Agent Smith has somehow escaped deletion, has become more powerful than before and has fixed Neo as his next target.


Free your mind.


Directors: Lilly Wachowski, Lana Wachowski
Writers: ,

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Keanu Reeves

Keanu Reeves
as Neo

Carrie-Anne Moss

Carrie-Anne Moss
as Trinity

Laurence Fishburne

Laurence Fishburne
as Morpheus

Helmut Bakaitis

Helmut Bakaitis
as The Architect

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Production Companies

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A review by NeoBrowser

Commander Lock: "Not everyone believes what you believe." Morpheus: "My beliefs do not require that they do." Characters are always talking like this in "The Matrix Reloaded," which plays like a collaboration involving a geek, a comic book and the smartest kid in Philosophy 101. Morpheus in particular unreels extended speeches that remind me of Laurence Olivier's remarks when he won his honorary Oscar--the speech that had Jon Voight going "God!" on TV, but in print turned out to be quasi-Shakespearean doublespeak. The speeches provide not meaning, but the effect of meaning: It sure sounds like... read the rest.