‘Beyond The Reset’ Film Blurs The Line Between Dystopia And Reality In Eerie Look At The Future

The film ‘Beyond The Reset’ envisions a life of imprisonment in a quarantine camp that is both bleak and mundane, blurring the line between dystopia and reality in an eerie look at the future.

What will our lives really look like under the Great Reset if it comes to fruition? A gifted filmmaker has given an eerily realistic peek into the dystopian future that may await if powerful control freaks have their way.

“Beyond the Reset” envisions a life of imprisonment in a quarantine camp that is as extraordinarily bleak as it is mundane. One could say it’s an anticlimactic scenario — there are no echoes of, say, the vivid pains of the Holocaust or Holodomor, the victims of which were reduced to skin and bones as they died agonizing deaths by starvation or disease.

But the imprisonment it imagines — effected under the pretext of a killer virus — is a dull form of torture that greatly exceeds even the deprivations of a literal prison, since prisoners at least have human contact, a form of work, a walk outside even in a concrete yard, and access to a chaplain or worship service.

By contrast, the fictional Bruce Kowalsky, imprisoned indefinitely as the virus allegedly menaces humanity, has no contact with other humans, a form of torture unto itself; he is confined to his apartment and small balcony, with an eyesore for a view; his leisure opportunities are limited to propaganda films on a handheld screen, through which he also views propaganda news; and his diet, composed of noodles, soybeans, artificial veggies, imitation meat, insects, and cola, can hardly be called fit for a human.

Kowalsky and all members of his district were instructed to bring only “necessary personal belongings” to the camp after an emergency alert notified them that their area was “contaminated” with the virus. Beyond necessities, Kowalsky seems to have brought only one other item: the book “COVID-19: The Great Reset,” cluing in the viewer to the fact that Kuznetsov has drawn inspiration from the real book by that name, co-written by World Economic Forum founder and chairman Klaus Schwab.

While Kowalsky’s circumstances are clearly inhumane, such a future is not only plausible, it is even likely, considering that it has already been the reality (minus the bugs and fake meat) of many during the COVID “pandemic” in places like Canada, Australia, and China, where people were locked up in apartments, hotels, or actual camps for weeks on end, usually without face-to-face human contact and sometimes unable to even open a window for fresh air.

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