GenreHorror, Sci-Fi Film seriesPulse Film Series WriterJoel Soisson
Release dateDecember 23, 2008 (2008-12-23) CastNoureen DeWulf (Salwa), Karley Scott Collins (Young Justine), Rider Strong (Adam), Brittany Finamore (Justine), Georgina Rylance (Michelle), Diane Ayala Goldner (Sarah Wilkie) Similar moviesValkyrie, The Hours, Southland Tales, Mortal Kombat, The Celebration, Mortal Kombat: Annihilation
Pulse 3 invasion 2008 trailer ingles
Pulse 3: Invasion is an American horror film directed by Joel Soisson. Rider Strong and Brittany Finamore star as two people who begin chatting online in a post-apocalyptic society where technology is forbidden. It is the third and final installment of the Pulse series and was released December 23, 2008.
Seven years into the invasion, humankind has fled the cities where billions have died from a plague spread through the internet. Justine dreams of a life beyond her squalid refugee camp where all technology is taboo. She discovers the last working laptop and opens it like Pandora's box. Someone is waiting for her online. And that someone wants desperately to meet her. The only catch, she must return to the city. With a longing that surpasses fear, Justine embarks on a terrifying journey back to the heart of where it all began. What waits there is something she could not possibly have imagined.
Brittany Finamore as Justine
Karley Scott Collins as Young Justine
Rider Strong as Adam
Georgina Rylance as Michelle
Todd Giebenhain as Man with a plan
Thomas Merdis as Caleb Wilkie
William Prael as Cliff
Laura Cayouette as Amy
Diane Ayala Goldner as Sarah Wilkie
Noureen DeWulf as Salwa Al Hakim
The film and Pulse 2: Afterlife were shot back-to-back in Shreveport, Louisiana.
Pulse 3: Invasion was released on DVD in the United States on December 23, 2008.
Bill Gibron of PopMatters rated it 3/10 stars and wrote that the series has now become "holding dock for dull horror clichés". In comparing it to the original Japanese film, Gibron called it "too little, too late" for becoming a small, personal character study instead of exploring deeper themes. At DVD Talk, Justin Felix rated it 1.5/5 stars and wrote that the focus on teenage angst makes it only interesting to die-hard fans.