Judge David Johnson plays on the women's beach volleyball professional circuit. How? You don't want to know.
Ultimate fan…killer obsession.
When an all-star women's volleyball player finds herself on the business end of a lunatic stalker's feverish affections, she'll have to summon all her competitive fervor to BUMP! SET! SPIKE! her way to survival.
Facts of the Case
For Kelly Reyes (Melissa Keller), all she's ever wanted was volleyball immortality. Rocketing to the top of the pro women's beach volleyball world comes with its dangers, however. Namely, a wack-job that's been sleazing around the after-game parties, preying upon athletes from the circuit and that's taken an interest in Kelly and her amazing cleavage.
Is it possible this creep is connected to a charming, mysterious sports reporter named Holden (Brian Austin Green) who suddenly shows up with a passionate interest in telling her story and maybe getting into her Speedo?
Comparisons to The Fan are unavoidable, and entirely appropriate, mainly because both that movie and this are mostly boring with a handful of interesting scenes.
Look, if you want to stay unspoiled and are desperate to preserve the plot twists leave here now and watch the movie, content in the fact that if you love beach volleyball and psychos—in that order—then Impact Point was made specifically for you and run off and bask in its sand-swept glory.
Now that both of those readers have left, consider this your OFFICIAL SPOILER WARNING and reveal that—surprise!—Brian Austin Green is the psycho. And since all Psycho Stalker Movies and their resultant success are dictated by a) how memorable the villain is, b) how memorable the twist to the villain's identity is and c) how memorable the villain's death is. Ranking Impact Point's scorecard:
1. Memorable Villain
2. Memorable Villain's Identity Twist
3. Memorable Villain's Death
Overall Psycho Movie Grade: C. Generic, adequate, mediocre.
The other half of the film is sports-centric, focusing on Kelly's quest to become a volleyball champion. It too is generic, adequate and mediocre, stocked with the typical clichés of Setting Aside Rivalries, Working Hard and Pulling Out the Big Win in Dramatic Fashion.
Your disc: anamorphic widescreen, 5.1 Dolby Digital, a making-of featurette, some promotional stuff for the AVP (not that AVP) Pro Beach Volleyball Tour, trailers and a digital copy of the film.
Part sports movie, part stalker thriller, all blah.
Give us your feedback!
Scales of Justice
Review content copyright © 2008 David Johnson; Site design and review layout copyright © 2016 Verdict Partners LLC. All rights reserved.