Six Figures (2014)

Six Figures
Type Feature Film
MPAA Rating N/A
Runtime N/A
Genres Drama
Keywords N/A
Status Completed
US Release Date
  
Name Credit Credited as Role Id Sort Order
Patrick McLaughlin Director of Photography n/a 120780 6000001
John Kerr Assistant Director n/a 163 5000002
Darren Wilson Unit Production Manager n/a 182 5000001
Emma Barry Editor n/a 172 7000001
Trevor Smith Production Designer n/a 164 9000001
Fran Humphreys Publicity n/a 120789 29000001
Ron Osiowy Sound n/a 120816 14000001
Deb Green Casting Director n/a 157 10000001
David Christensen Screenplay n/a 120778 4000001
David Christensen Producer n/a 3 3000003
Stephane Audran Actor n/a 1 1000004
Marianne Denicourt Actor n/a 1 1000003
Caroline Cave Actor n/a 1 1000002
Daniel MacIvor Actor n/a 1 1000005
Albert Shultz Actor n/a 1 1000006
Sue Bristow Producer n/a 3 3000002
Jason Lee Producer n/a 3 3000001
David Christensen Director n/a 2 2000001
J R Bourne Actor n/a 1 1000001
Synopsis
Warner Lutz isn't sure how he got where he is, but he's not particularly happy to be there: mid-thirties, married, two kids, dead-end career in fund raising, cramped town house, old Honda, clothes slightly frayed around the edges. His latest job has landed him and his family in a boom-town where everyone else seems to have more than Warner - and more is what Warner wants. But it's not what he gets. Instead the probation period of his job has just been extended; his wife, Claire, thinks her own job is in jeopardy as well; their entire savings are going towards a house that won't be big enough for them; and their four-year-old daughter, the preschool teacher tells them, is "a couple of beats behind" the other children. In fact, there isn't one part of Warner's life that's going the way he'd planned. But are his disappointments and frustrations powerful enough to trigger murderous anger? When Claire is viciously attacked and Warner emerges as the prime suspect, the answer might be yes. Now, as disbelief and distrust poison relations with family, friends, and colleagues, Warner struggles to understand how he has become a man whom others - and, more appallingly, he himself - could believe capable of committing such a crime.