1. Bleeders (1997)
Sometimes the very cells within nature itself can produce devilishly psychotic effects. Something so small that only a microscope can detect can produce such twisted treats as maniacal flesh craving maniacs.
A man with an unknown disease travels to an island with his girlfriend where his relatives once lived, hoping to find a cure to his illness. While it was thought that his relatives were all dead he actually finds them to be living underground. However because they have been inbreeding for all these years they don't look right, plus they have developed a pretty bad eating habit. Will he chose his girlfriend or his people? Directed by Peter Svatek and starring Gillian Ferrabee, Pascal Gruselle and Roy Dupuis.
2. Brainscan (1994)
Directed by John Flynn and starring Edward Furlong, Frank Langella and T. Ryder Smith “Brainscan” shows that sometimes even man’s technology can produce some truly psychotic traits.
A lonely teenage horror-movie fan discovers a mysterious computer game that uses hypnosis to custom-tailor the game into the most terrifying experience imaginable. When he emerges from the hypnotic trance he is horrified to find evidence that the brutal murder depicted in the game actually happened -- and he's the killer.
3. Death Machine (1994)
This film proves that technology under the wrong peoples guidance can be down right demonic and deadly.
Chaank Armaments is experimenting with the ultimate fighting machine which is part human - part machine. So far, the Hardman project has been unreliable and has killed a number of innocent people. The genius behind this project is Jack who lives in a world of models, toys and magazines. When he is fired by Cale for killing a few corporate officers, he unleashes the ultimate killing machine called the 'Warbeast' against Cale and those who would help her. Directed by Stephen Norrington and starring Brad Dourif, Ely Pouget and William Hootkins.
4. Hysteria (1997)
Sometimes the most evil of science isn’t truly seen unless allowed to explore itself in humanity.
Directed by Rene Daalder and starring Patrick McGoohan, Amanda Plummer and Michael Maloney. The inmates of an insane asylum are subjected to experiments using collective consciousness and surgically implanted chips in an attempt to create perfect citizens.
5. Ice From The Sun (1999)
Not even the alternate realities nor other worlds are immune from the insanity of science within nature.
An alternate reality encased in ice, a woman who is turned into a dimension-hopping assassin, and a wizard's apprentice who is so evil he is a common enemy to the angels in heaven and the devils in hell. Directed by Eric Stanze and starring D.J. Vivona, Ramona Midgett and Angela Zimmerly.
6. Transgression (1994)
Sometimes the true extent of science’s psychotic nature is only limited by the expanse of the human mind.
Driven and neurotic, TV reporter Mary Selby (played by Molly Jackson) wanted more than to just report the story of a local serial killer, she wanted to understand the compulsions that drove him; so she consulted psychiatrist Dr. Andre Zarem (played by Marc St. Camille). Immediately after utilizing her new insights in her newscasts, Mary is contacted by the killer. Despite the objections of her boyfriend, a police detective, Mary becomes the only link between the killer and authorities, something that doesn't hurt her ratings, but has a devastating effect on her personal life. Directed by Michael DiPaolo and starring Molly Jackson, Marc St. Camille and Michael P. DiPaolo